| Alice Havers|| 1890|
| Frederick Morgan (m. 1850–1890)|
Alice Mary Havers (her name before marriage and professionally), married name Alice Mary Morgan (1850 – 26 August 1890 London), was an English painter and illustrator.1
She was third daughter of Thomas Havers of Thelton Hall, Thelveton, Norfolk, the family seat. Her father was manager of the Falkland Islands, and she was brought up with her family there, and later at Montevideo. On her father's death in 1870 she returned to England and entered the school of art at South Kensington, where she gained a free studentship in the first year.
In 1888 Havers moved to Paris with her children, drawn by French school of painting. Her career was, however, cut short by her sudden death, at her residence in Marlborough Road, St. John's Wood, London, on 26 August 1890.
Havers first exhibited at the Society of British Artists in Suffolk Street, and in 1873 for the first time at the Royal Academy. She also exhibited watercolours at the Dudley Gallery, London. One of her early pictures, Ought and carry one, was purchased by Queen Victoria, and was engraved; and she attained success and popularity. She also worked in art-illustration, in particular for some of the stories written by her sister Dorothy Henrietta Boulger, pseudonym "Theo Gift". She was commissioned for special programmes for Savoy Operas.
In 1889 Havers exhibited at the Paris Salon two pictures, one of which (already exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1888), And Mary kept all these sayings in her heart, attracted attention and was honourably commended.
In April 1872 Havers married Frederick Morgan the artist, but she continued to be known professionally under her maiden name. She left two sons and one daughter.
Alice Havers Wikipedia