Nearly all these were concerned with her family and life on the Galgorm estate.
Her photographs provide a valuable personal insight into the life-style of the gentry in the decades prior to the first world war.
Until the 1st World War, there were never fewer than six domestic servants. Labourers, coachmen, gardeners and gamekeepers on the estate usually numbered around fifteen.
Besides her husband, daughter and father-in-law, her husband's five brothers and seven sisters frequently stayed at the castle.
"For conspicuous gallantry and devotion to duty while in command of his battalion. He was on his way back, wounded, when he saw a party of men almost isolated. He returned and rallied them against the attacking enemy".
Mr Brooke's son Archie will eventually succeed to the Viscountcy of Brookeborough, the baronetcy of Colebrooke and Colebrooke Park, County Fermanagh.
They were forward-thinking pioneers who ensured the prosperity of the estate by adopting innovative new farming methods such as building flax dams, a water wheel and tank.
At the time Galgorm was one of the premier agricultural estates in the Province.
The existing layout was perfectly suited to traditional methods, but totally inappropriate for the new mechanised approach.
This layout succeeded an earlier garden. A wide grass-lined approach leads to the house.