Calmel (Capt.) and Officiers du Génie du Corps expéditionnaire. La Chine à terre et en ballon: Reproduction de 272 photographies, exécutées par des officiers du Génie du Corps Expéditionnaire et groupées sur 42 [i.e. 41] planches et phototypie avec légendes explicatives. Paris: Berger-Levrault, 1902.

Dudgeon, John. Tuoying qiguan (Extraordinary sights of photography) 脱影奇观. Beijing: Shi yi yuan, 1873.
This is the first manual on photography in Chinese. Published in four volumes with printed illustrations, it covers the technology of photographic equipments, technical processes, and methods of photography.

Black, John Reddie. The Far East. Shanghai: 1870–78.
See also White, Stephen. "The Far East: A Magazine of the Orient for European Eyes," Image 34, nos. 1–2 (1991): 39–47.

Griffith, D.K. "A Celestial Studio." The Photographic News: A Weekly Record of the Progress of Photography, 28 May 1875, 259–60.

La guerre et la pillage en Chine. Paris: La Vie Illustrée, 1901.

The Photographic News: A Weekly Record of the Progress of Photography. London: Cassell, Petter & Galpin.
"Photography in China." 14 January 1859, 221.
"Photography in China." 13 December 1872, 598–99.
"Photography in China and Japan." 8 February 1867, 66.
"Photography in Eastern Asia," 29 February 1884, 129.
"Stereogram from China: First notice." 11 November 1859, 110–12.
"Stereogram from China: Concluding notice." 18 November 1859, 124–26.

Peking 1900: Scenes in Peking at the Time of the Boxer Rebellion. 1900–1902. London, n.p.: n.d.

Price, George Uvedale. People of "The Land of Chin": A Series of Photographs Depicting Types of the Chinese Race. Part I. Yokohama: Kelly & Walsh, ca. 1800–1899.

Stoddard, John L. John Stoddard's Lectures: Illustrated and Embellished with Views of the World's Famous Places and People, Being the Identical Discourses Delivered during the Past Eighteen Years under the Title of the Stoddard Lectures. Boston: Balch Brothers, 1897.

"Zhaoxiang Luefa" (Survey of photography technique) 照相略法. In Gezhi Huibian (A collection of natural sciences) 格致汇编 (September–December 1880).
This book was originally written by Xu Shou, a Chinese chemist from Jiangsu, and then translated into English by John Fryer, a British missionary and educator living in Shanghai. It marked the beginning in China of the joint translating of professional books on photography (see Hu and Ma. Zhongguo sheying shi, 1840–1937, 43). These articles introduce basic principles about taking and developing photographs on a silver plate.

Zhou Yaoguang. Shiyong yinxiang xue (Practical optical science) 实用映相学. Guangdong province: n.p., 1907.
As the earliest textbook for teaching photography written by Chinese people, this text introduced the latest technology and theoretical bases for photography.