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Gibson, Donald B. "Christianity and Individualism: (Re-) Creation and Reality in Frederick Douglass's Representation of Self." African American Review 26 (Winter 1992): 591-603.
Goldstein, Leslie F. "Violence as an Instrument for Social Change: The Views of Frederick Douglass, 1819-1895." Journal of Negro History 41 (January 1976): 61-72.
Hajdusiewicz, Babs Bell. Mary Carter Smith: African-American Storyteller. Springfield, NJ: Enslow Publishers, 1995.
Howard-Pitney, David. "Wars, White America, and the Afro-American Jeremiad: Frederick Douglass and Martin Luther King, Jr." Journal of Negro History 71 (Winter, Spring, Summer, Fall 1986): 23-37.
Johnson, Gerri. "Maryland Roots: An Examination of the Free State's WPA Ex-Slave Narratives." Free State Folklore 4 (Spring 1977): 18-34.
Johnson, Whittington B. "The Origin and Nature of African Slavery in Seventeenth-Century Maryland." Maryland Historical Magazine 73 (September 1978): 236-45.
Jordan, William George. 'Getting America Told:' The Black Press and its Dialogue with White America, 1914-1919. Ph.D. diss., University of New Hampshire, 1996.
Jordan, Winthrop. White Over Black: American Attitudes toward the Negro, 1550-1812. Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press, 1968.
Levine, Robert S. "'Uncle Tom's Cabin' in 'Frederick Douglass' Paper: An Analysis of Reception." American Literature 64 (March 1992): 71-93.
Lofton, John. "Enslavement of the Southern Mind: 1775-1825." Journal of Negro History 43 (1958): 132-139.
McEwen, Phyllis. "Zora Neale Hurston: Genius of the South." Maryland Humanities (Fall 1997): 7-12.
Martin, Waldo E. The Mind of Frederick Douglass. Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press, 1984.
Maxwell, Barry. "Frederick Douglass's Haven-Finding Art." Arizona Quarterly 48 (Winter 1992): 47-73.
Meier, August. "Benjamin Quarles and the Historiography of Black America." Civil War History 26 (June 1980): 101-16.
Meier, August. "Frederick Douglass's Vision for America: A Case Study in Nineteenth-Century Negro Protest." In Along the Color Line: Explorations in the Black Experience, edited by August Meier and Elliot Rudwick, 4-27. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press, 1976.
Meier, August. A White Scholar and the Black Community, 1945-1965: Essays and Reflections. Amherst, MA: The University of Massachusetts Press, 1992.
Meisenhelder. "Conflict and Resistance in Zora Neale Hurston's 'Mules and Men.'" Journal of American Folklore 109 (Summer 1996): 267-88.
Mitchell, Luther Craven. The Attitude of the Baltimore Sun Papers toward the Negro from 1940-Pearl Harbor Attack. M.A. thesis, Howard University, 1944.
Morgan, Winifred. "Gender-Related Difference in the Slave Narratives of Harriet Jacobs and Frederick Douglass." American Studies 35 (Fall 1994): 73-94.
Norman, Kelly Lynn. "The Language of Being and Metaphor of Autobiography in Frederick Douglass's Narrative." Reden 4, no. 6 (1993): 21-28.
Oliver, Egbert S. "The Founding Fathers-Frederick Douglass and Booker T. Washington; or The Idea of Democracy and a Tradition of Afro-American Autobiography." Amerikastudien/ American Studies 35, no. 3 (1990): 281-96.
Orser, Frank. "Tracy L'Engle Angas and Zora Neale Hurston: Correspondence and Friendship." Southern Quarterly 36 (Spring 1998): 61-67.
Pace, Charles Everett. "Frederick Douglass: Abolitionist, Orator, Author, Editor." Maryland Humanities (January/February 1997): 11-15.
Putney, Martha S. "The Baltimore Normal School for the Education of Colored Teachers: Its Founders and Its Founding." Maryland Historical Magazine 72 (Summer 1977): 238-52.
Annotation / Notes: The author examines the background of the founders and the founding of the Baltimore Normal School for the Education of Colored Teachers, which today is Bowie State College. The author traces the founding of the school to an endowment left by a free black man and the Society of Friends (Quakers). The founding of the school took place during a time when the notion of educating black people was not widely accepted.
Quarles, Benjamin. "Frederick Douglass: Bridge-builder in Human Relations." Negro History Bulletin 29 (1966): 99-100, 112.