Huguenin, Charles A., and Robert M. Dell. “The Lumbee (or Lumber) Indians of South Carolina. Descendants of the Hatteras Indians of Croatan (Portsmouth Island) and the English of the 'Lost Colony' of Roanoke (Cedar Island). Part 2.” NEARA Newsletter (Milford, N.H.: New England Antiquities Research Association) 7.3 (1970): 53-55.
Henry Berry Lowry
Morris, Charles. “The swamp outlaws: a secret of twenty years.” Saturday Evening Post 1872. In nine installments: January 6, January 13, January 20, January 27, February 3, February 10, February 17, February 24, and March 2.
Baily, Waldron. The Homeward Trail. New York: W. J. Watt, 1916. 313 p
Reising, R. W. “Literary Depictions of Henry Berry Lowry: Mythic, Romantic, and Tragic.” MELUS 17.1 (Spring 1991-1992): 87-103. Key source
Barton, Garry Lewis. “Henry Berry, a bigger-than-life hero.” Carolina Indian Voice 21 January 1999: 2.
Rach, Amber. “Local Experts Contribute to History Channel Documentary.” UNC-Pembroke newswire Monday, February 5, 2007.
Fox, Geoff. “'SATW' returns to historical roots.” Robesonian Friday, 30 June 2000: 1A, 10A.
Jaenicke, Michael. "SATW!: outdoor drama returns after two-year hiatus." Robesonian Friday, July 7 2006.
Blu, Karen I. “'Reading back' to find community: Lumbee ethnohistory.” In North American Indian anthropology: essays on society and culture. Ed. Raymond J. DeMallie and Alfonso Ortig. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1994. Pp. 278-95. Key source
Paths Toward Freedom: A Biographical History of Blacks and Indians in North Carolina by Blacks and Indians. Raleigh: Center for Urban Affairs, North Carolina State U, 1976.