Groups of figures, mostly men, are seated in an interior gathered around tables. In most cases they lean against the tables, principally the table at the back of the room that is parallel to the picture plane, looking away from the viewer. The exception is the man at the center of the composition who is leaning on the table wearing a cap and coat who looks at the viewer as he raises his right hand towards his face. At the right are seated a woman and baby,
A group of men are shown in an interior with beams under the eaves. To the right are two men working on a circular frame; at the left are a youth and a child standing to the left of a doorway which, at the center, receeds back through space to figures in the distance, including a woman to the left of the far portal. At the left, hanging on the wall are a number of horseshoes.
A lightly draped femaie figure sits against a low wall; before her is a tray with tea cups and other items. In her left hand she holds a teacup, which she is lookng at. She stands facing to the right; he weight is on her right leg while her left is raised against the wall on which she sits.
A man with a moustache and in a cap is sesated before a work bench. He is seen facing towards the right; behind him to the left is a stsanding woman in an apron, resting her chin on her right hand as she leans against a low wall dividing the room she shares with the man. Behind both figures is what appears to be a domestic interior with counter, bowls, etc.
A woman, nude but for a diaphanous elbow-length drapery and a cap over her hair, stands facing the viewer with her head turned towards the right. The figure's right arm is extended gracefully from the side of her body, hand facing downward. Her left hand is extened at nearly a right angle, holding her drapery out, which further devines the curves of her body. Her weight is on her right leg as the left leg points forward.
This work in graphite and watercolor on off-white wove paper is vertically oriented. There are six male figures portrayed in the uniforms of éclaireurs, or scouts, of nineteenth century France. Only the second and third men from the left are colored in, the four others are graphite outlines. The men wear military jackets with belts, trousers, and black shoes with tall, white spats. Their hats have brass emblems and tipped up bills. The largest man who was been colored in has a blue sash over his gray uniform and holds a rifle at his side. There is a pale blue rectangular border around the men with the artist’s name in the bottom center.