1)  William Waring, “Report to the City Council of Savannah on the epidemic disease of 1820”, 1821 presented in US National Library of Medicine.

2)  Joyce E Chaplain, “Creating a Cotton South in Georgia and South Carolina, 1760-1815” The Journal of Southern History, Vol. 57, No. 2 (May, 1991), pp. 171-200

3)  Whittington B. Johnson, “Andrew C. Marshall: A Black Religious Leader of Antebellum Savannah” The Georgia Historical Quarterly Vol. 69, No. 2 (Summer, 1985), pp. 173-192.

4)  Paul M. Pressly, “The Northern Roots of Savannah's Antebellum Elite, 1780s-1850s” The Georgia Historical Quarterly, Vol. 87, No. 2 (Summer 2003), pp. 157-199.

5)  Frederick B. Gates, “The Georgia Land Act of 1803: Political Struggle in a One-Party State” The Georgia Historical Quarterly Vol. 82 No. 1 (Spring 1998), pp. 1-21.

6)  Linda L. Arthur, “A New Look at Schooling and Literacy: The Colony of Georgia” The Georgia Historical Quarterly, Vol. 84, No. 4 (WINTER 2000), pp. 563-588.

7)  Lord Jonathan Sacks, Not In God’s Name: Confronting Religious Violence (New York: Schoken Books, 2015) p. 13.

8)  Lewis Thomas, The Youngest Science: Notes of a Medicine-Watcher (New York: Penguin Books, 995) p. 51.

9)  William Coffee Daniel, Observations upon the autumnal fevers of Savannah, 1825, presented in Library of Congress collection on Malaria

10)  Thomas Pinckney Waring, “SAVANNAH OF THE 1870’s”, The Georgia Historical Quarterly Vol. 20, No. 1 (March, 1936), pp. 52-64

11)  Colin Norman, “The Unsung Hero of Yellow Fever?” Science New Series, Vol. 223, No. 4643 (Mar. 30, 1984), pp. 1370-1372.