An excerpt from "Go Down Moses: The Griffin House and the Continuing Struggle to Preserve, Interpret and Exhibit Black History" by Melissa Zielke.
NOTE: Resources containing hyperlinks to online materials are highlighted in Bold font
Al-X. (1995). “Hamilton’s First Family of Jazz and Blues,” View, 9.
Jason H. Silverman. (1980). “Kentucky, Canada, and Extradition: The Jesse Happy Case.” The Filson Club History Quarterly, 55.
Kristin McLaren. “‘We had no desire to be set apart’: Forced Segregation of Black Students in Canada West Public Schools and Myths of British Egalitarianism.” Social History, 37(73), 27-50.
Mackenzie Leask. (1962). “Jesse Happy, a Fugitive Slave from Kentucky.” Ontario History, 54(2), 87-98.
Maroussia Hajdukowski-Ahmed, Terri Bedminster, Sue Grafe. (2017). Refuge Hamilton Centre for Newcomer Health (HCNH): Achieving Better in Canada. In Civil Society Engagement (pp. 67-85).
Melissa Zielke. (2002). “Go Down Moses: The Griffin House and the Continuing Struggle to Preserve, Interpret and Exhibit Black History.” Material History Review, 55, 41-52.
William Renwick Riddell. (1930). “A Petition, Discovered by the Honourable William Renwick Riddell, Justice of Appeal, Ontario, Canada.” Journal of Negro History, 15(1), 115-16.