Camille Clifford (Mrs. H.L. Bruce) (Mrs. J.M.J. Evans) (LOC)

Download this image

More from this collection

Related by Where

Research Help!

Where: Unknown

Try to find the spot where the photographer was standing.

When: 01 January 1910

Try to find the date or year when this image was made.
Bain News Service,, publisher.

Camille Clifford (Mrs. H.L. Bruce) (Mrs. J.M.J. Evans)

[between ca. 1910 and ca. 1915]

1 negative : glass ; 5 x 7 in. or smaller.

Title from unverified data provided by the Bain News Service on the negatives or caption cards.
Forms part of: George Grantham Bain Collection (Library of Congress).

Format: Glass negatives.

Rights Info: No known restrictions on publication.

Repository: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA,

General information about the Bain Collection is available at

Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL):

Call Number: LC-B2- 3327-9


Owner: The Library of Congress
Source: Flickr Commons
Views: 16615
libraryofcongress dc:identifier=httphdllocgovlocpnpggbain18042 xmlns:dc=httppurlorgdcelements11 camilleclifford lookingdown women weddingring engagementring veil gibsongirl edwardian woman pose rings coiffure gibsongirls postcards davidsonbroslondon

Add Tags
  • profile


    • 23/Dec/2011 20:18:30

    Great photo! Merry Christmas!

  • profile


    • 24/Dec/2011 02:42:21

  • profile

    May Swallow

    • 27/Dec/2011 19:38:24

    like it!!!

  • profile

    Jeananne Martin

    • 30/Dec/2011 04:43:29

    A beautiful shot & she has quite the bling!

  • profile


    • 31/Dec/2011 04:35:34


  • profile


    • 02/Jan/2012 17:58:56

    So beautiful!

  • profile

    Pixel Wrangler

    • 06/Apr/2013 15:51:24

    Belgian-American actress Camille Clifford was one of several models used by Charles Gibson. "In the 1890s, illustrator Charles Dana Gibson created the “Gibson Girl,” a vibrant, new feminine ideal—a young woman who pursued higher education, romance, marriage, physical well-being and individuality with unprecedented independence. Until World War I, the Gibson Girl set the standard for beauty, fashion and manners." [1]