Carol Lasser and the students of History 266 at Oberlin College. “How Did Oberlin Women Students Draw on Their College Experience to Participate in Antebellum Social Movements, 1831-1861?” Alexanderstreet. May, 2002. Accessed 10/10/2019. http://womhist.alexanderstreet.com/oberlin/intro.htm
 Jessie Carney Smith, Notable Black American Women, Book II. (Detroit, MI: Gale Research Inc., 1996), p. 589.
 C. Peter Ripley, Roy E. Finkenbine and, Paul A. Cimbala, The Black Abolitionist Papers. Volume II: Canada, 1830-1865. (Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina, 1986).
 “Oberlin Connections: Lucy Stanton Day.” London Anti-Slavery Research Project. Accessed 10/10/2019. http://www.huronantislaveryhistory.ca/lucy-stanton-day.html
 Hoak, Lisa, Dan Quigley, Essie Weiss-Tisman. “’I Shall Have Your Sympathy,
If Your Judgment Refuses Me Your Support’: Lucy Stanton Day, the American Missionary Association, and the Politics of Respectability.” Oberlin College Archives. Accessed 10/10/2019. http://www2.oberlin.edu/archive/teaching/projects/hist213/stanton/intro.html
 Evans, Stephanie Y. Black Women in the Ivory Tower, 1850-1954: An Intellectual History. (Gainsville, Florida: University Press of Florida, 2007), p. 50 and 132.
 Jessie Carney Smith, Notable Black American Women, Book II. (Detroit, MI: Gale Research Inc., 1996), p. 590.