See biography by J. Manton (1965).
See his memoir, Confessions of a Muckraker (1979).
See study by R. Goldberg (2000).
See her autobiography (3 vol.: 1930, repr. 1971; 1951, repr. 1969).
See her autobiography, My Lord, What a Morning (1956); biography by A. Keiler (2000); R. Arsenault, The Sound of Freedom: Marian Anderson, the Lincoln Memorial, and the Concert That Awakened America (2009).
See her autobiography, Woman at Work (1951, repr. 1973).
His eldest son, Quentin Anderson, 1914-2003, b. Minnewauken, N.Dak., was a literary critic, cultural historian, and Columbia Univ. professor (1939-81). Educated at Columbia (B.A., 1937; Ph. D., 1953) and Harvard (M.A., 1945), he was an expert on 19th-century American literature and wrote such books as The American Henry James (1957), The Imperial Self (1971), and Making Americans (1992).
See biography by A. S. Shivers (1982); bibliography by M. Cox (1958, repr. 1974).
See his autobiographical Story Teller's Story (1924) and Tar: A Midwest Childhood (1926); memoirs (1942); letters (ed. by H. M. Jones and W. B. Rideout, 1953); diaries (ed. by H. H. Campbell, 1987); biographies by I. Howe (1966) and K. Townsend (1987); studies by P. P. Appel, ed. (1970) and W. D. Taylor, ed. (1977).
In New Zealand:
In the United Kingdom:
In the United States of America:
On the moon: