A lady (Mrs. Catherine Macaulay) with an aquiline profile sits at a table opposite a clergy man (Dr. Wilson) as she writes with a quill pen. The walls are lined with full bookshelves separated in the middle by a fireplace with a mantelpiece on which sits a bust of “Alfred rex”. Both figures wear the same enormous hair as in British Museum no. 5441.
Printmaker: Darly, Mattina, printmaker.
Title: The historians [graphic] / Mattina Darly sculp.
Publication: [London] : Pub. May 1, 1777, by MDarly, 39 Strand, [1 May 1777]
Added following the memorandum portion of the book are sections describing country dances, recipes for hair and gums, perfumes, whitening teeth, remove freckles, darken eyebrows, etc,
Title: The ladies tablet, or, Town and country pocket journal, and select memorandum-book, for the year 1777 : containing I. Address to the ladies. II. Table of contents. III. List of holiday observered at banks …
Publication: Dublin : Printed for J. Beatty, No. 32, Skinner-Row, MDCCLXXVII 
Adapted from work originally published as L’art de la coëffure des dames françoises (Paris, 1765)
Author: Legros, Sieur, fl. 1765.
Title: The ladies toilet, or, The art of head-dressing in its utmost beauty and extent : Exemplified in a great variety of figures or patterns / by the Sieur Le Groos, the inventor and most eminent professor of that science in Paris ; engraved by G. Bickham, of Richmond Surry.
Published: London : Printed for George Bickham where it may be had … and at T. Butcher’s … at John Bickham’s …, and at the pamphlet-shops…, and all the booksellers in England, Scotland, and Ireland, 1768
A scene in a barber’s shop in which the center figure is a man seated, full-face, swathed in a sheet, while a boy (left) applies tongs to his hair, which a man (right) is combing. In the foreground (left) a customer is seated, clasping his bald head with a concerned expression as he reads a newspaper “Morning post” dated Nov. 3, 1807.
“A lady stands at her dressing-table (right), her hair in an enormous pyramid decorated with feathers torn from a peacock, an ostrich and a cock. A young girl wearing a hat holds the peacock by a wing; another wearing a cap tugs hard at one of its tail feathers (which are very unlike peacock’s feathers). An ostrich (left), which has lost most of its tail feathers, is about to pluck out those which ornament the lady’s hair. A cock stands in the foreground (right), having lost almost all its tail feathers, many of which lie on the floor. A black servant wearing a turban stands on his mistress’s right, handing feathers from a number which he holds in his left hand. The lady, who faces three-quarter to the right, is elaborately dressed in the fashion of the day. Her pyramid of hair is decorated with lappets of lace and festoons of jewels as well as with feathers. She wears large earrings, a necklace with a cross, her bodice is cut very low, and her elbow sleeves have lace ruffles. A pannelled wall forms the background.”–British Museum online catalog.
Printmaker: Dawe, Philip.
Published: London : Printed for R. Sayer & J. Bennett, No. 53 Fleet Street, as the act directs 14 June 1776.