William W. Freehling, Prelude to Civil War: The Nullification Controversy in South Carolina, 1816-1836 (1966)
Stephen Channing, Crisis of Fear: Secession in South Carolina (1970)
Gerda Lerner, The Grimké Sisters from South Carolina: Pioneers for Women’s Rights and Abolition (1971)
Daniel Littlefield, Rice and Slaves: Ethnicity and the Slave Trade in Colonial South Carolina (1981)
Charles Joyner, Down by the Riverside: A South Carolina Slave Community (1984)
Margaret Washington Creel, A Peculiar People: Slave Religion and Community Culture Among the Gullah (1988)
Julie Saville, The Work of Reconstruction: From Slave to Wage Laborer in South Carolina, 1860-1870 (1994)
Richard Zuczek, State of Rebellion: Reconstruction in South Carolina (1996)
Leslie Schwalm, A Hard Fight For We: Women’s Transition from Slavery to Freedom in South Carolina (1997)
Douglas Egerton, He Shall Go Out Free: The Lives of Denmark Vesey (1999)
David M. Robertson, Denmark Vesey, The Buried History of America’s Largest Slave Rebellion and the Man Who Led It (1999)
Manisha Sinha, Counterrevolution of Slavery: Politics and Ideology in Antebellum South Carolina (2000)
Judith Carney, Black Rice: The African Origins of Rice Cultivation in the Americas (2001)
Michael Johnson, “Denmark Vesey and his Co-Conspirators,” The William and Mary Quarterly, Vol. 58, No. 4 (2001): 915-976.
Charles J. Holden, In the Great Maelstrom: Conservatives in Post-Civil War South Carolina (2002)
John Hammond Moore, Carnival of Blood: Dueling, Lynching, and Murder in SC, 1880-1920 (2006)
Andrew Billingsley, Yearning to Breathe Free: Robert Smalls of South Carolina and His Families (2007)
Orville Vernon Burton and Winifred B. Moore, eds. Toward the Meeting of the Waters: Currents in the Civil Rights Movement of South Carolina during the Twentieth Century (2008)
Katherine Mellen Charron, Freedom’s Teacher: The Life of Septima Clark (2009).
LeRhonda S. Manigault-Bryant, Talking to the Dead: Religion, Music, and Lived Memory among Gullah-Geechee Women (2014)
Orville Vernon Burton, Emory Campbell, and Wilbur Cross, Penn Center: A History Preserved (2014)
Charlotte S. Riley, A Mysterious Life and Calling: From Slavery to Ministry in South Carolina (2016)
Bernard Powers, Black Charlestonians: A Social History, 1822-1885 (1999)
David Blight, “The First Decoration Day” (2001)
Harlan Greene, Harry Hutchins, Jr. et. al., Slave Badges and the Slave-Hire System in Charleston, South Carolina: 1783-1865 (2004)
Stephanie Yuhl, A Golden Haze of Memory: The Making of Historic Charleston (2005)
Amrita Myers, Forging Freedom: Black Women and the Pursuit of Liberty in Antebellum Charleston (2011)
Blain Roberts and Ethan J. Kytle, “Looking the Thing in the Face: Slavery, Race, and the Commemorative Landscape in Charleston, South Carolina, 1865-2010,” Journal of Southern History, Volume LXXVIII, No. 3 (2012): 639-668.
Ethan J. Kytle and Blain Roberts, “'Is it Okay to Talk about Slaves?’ Segregating the Past in Historic Charleston,” in Karen L. Cox, ed., Destination Dixie: Tourism and Southern History (2012), 137-159.
Blain Roberts, “Uncovering the Confederacy of the Mind: Or, How I Became a Belle of the Ball in Denmark Vesey’s Church,” Southern Cultures, Volume XIX, No. 3 (2013), 6-25.
Stephanie Yuhl, “Hidden in Plain Sight: Centering the Domestic Slave Trade in American Public History,” Journal of Southern History, Volume LXXIX, No. 3 (2013): 593-624.
Steve Estes, Charleston in Black and White: Race and Power in the South after the Civil Rights Movement (2015)
Jeff Strickland, Unequal Freedoms: Ethnicity, Race, and White Supremacy in Civil War-Era Charleston (2015)