^ Glynis Carr, "Our Nig", in Benét's Reader's Encylopedia, Fourth Edition (1996), New York: HarperCollins.
^ P. Gabrielle Foreman and Katherine E. Flynn, "Mrs. H. E. Wilson, Mogul? The Curious New History of an American Literary Mogul," Boston Globe, February 15, 2009, reprinted at boston.com http://www.boston.com/bostonglobe/ideas/articles/2009/02/15/mrs_he_wilson_mogul/?page=full
^ a b c d Dinitia Smith (28 October 2006). "A Slave Story Is Rediscovered, and a Dispute Begins". The New York Times. pp. B7. Retrieved 2008-02-15.
^ a b Sven Birkerts (29 October 2006). "Emancipation Days". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-02-15.
^ Gardner, Eric. "'This Attempt of Their Sister": Harriet Wilson's Our Nig from Printer to Readers", The New England Quarterly, 66.2 (1993): 226-246.
- Shockley, Ann Allen, Afro-American Women Writers 1746-1933: An Anthology and Critical Guide, New Haven, Connecticut: Meridian Books, 1989. ISBN 0-452-00981-2
Harriet Wilson’s New England: Race, Writing, and Region, ed. by JerriAnne Boggis, Eve Allegra Raimon, University Press of New England, 2007.
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