Bailey, Anna. ''It is the center to which we should cling': Indian schools in Robeson County, North Carolina, 1900-1920." The history of discrimination in U.S. education: marginality, agency, and power. Ed. Eileen H. Tamura. New York: Palgrave McMillan, 2008. Pp 67-90.
McCulloch, Anne Merline, and David E. Wilkins. “'Constructing' nations within states: the Quest for federal recognition by the Catawba and Lumbee tribes.” American Indian Quarterly 19.3 (Summer 1995): 361-88. Key source.
Dial, Adolph L. The Lumbee. Indians of North America. New York : Chelsea House, 1993. 112 p. Key source
Blu, Karen I. “The Uses of History for Ethnic Identity: The Lumbee Case.” Currents in Anthropology: Essays in Honor of Sol Tax. Ed. Robert Hinshaw. The Hague: Mouton, 1979. Pp. -85.
Blu, Karen I. “‘We People’: Understanding Lumbee Indian Identity in a Tri-Racial Situation.” Diss. U of Chicago, 1972.
Johnson, Guy B. “What’s In a Name: The Case of the Lumbee Indians.” Paper delivered at the Annual Meeting of the Southern Anthropological Society, Athens, GA. 9 April 1970. 8 p. [Included in entry 468.]
"The Indians of Robeson County.” The State [Charlotte, NC] 18.47 (21 April 1951): 3, 22.
Speck, Frank G. “The Catawba Nation and Its Neighbors.” North Carolina Historical Review 16.4 (Oct. 1939): 404-17.