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  • “Advertisement 6 -- No Title.” New York Observer and Chronicle (1833-1912), June 27, 1895.
  •  “Alabama Department of Archives and History, the Name ‘Alabama.’” Accessed April 16, 2015.
  • “American Experience . Technology . The Telephone . Timeline (Interactive Version) | PBS.” Accessed April 28, 2015.
  • “America’s Reconstruction: People and Politics After the Civil War.” Accessed April 28, 2015.
  •  “ART AT THE ATLANTA EXPOSITION.: Provision Made for a Fine Display. The South’s Interest In Art.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). May 13, 1895.
  • “Display Ad 9 -- No Title.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). November 10, 1895, sec. SECOND PART.
  •  “EXPOSITION RATES.: The General Passenger Agents All Favor Cheap Tickets to the Fair. ONLY DIFFER AS TO RELATIVE DISTANCES Meeting of the Rate Committee Yesterday at the Aragon--Other News Of the.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). June 13, 1895.
  •  “GATES OF THE FAIR ARE OPENED TODAY: Greatest Display Since Cotton Exposition To Greet Visilaor, RACING, HORSE SHOW, LIVE STOCK, INDUSTRIES Many New Features Combined with Old Ones in New Form To Attract the Eye-Horse Racing Every Day-Parade This Morning. Great Variety of Exhibits. Procession This Morning. Strange Esquimaux Band. EXHIBITS MANY AND IN VARIETY Displays of Manufactured Products Are Rapidly Taking Shape. VANITY FAIR WILL HAVE NEW FEATURES Esquimaux Arrive from the Cold and Icy North-‘Fair Japan’ Nay Be Among the Attractions. Decorations Everywhere About Grounds. She Was Not a Talker.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). October 8, 1902.
  • Harvey, Bruce G. World’s Fairs in a Southern Accent: Atlanta, Nashville, and Charleston, 1895–1902. Univ. of Tennessee Press, 2014.
  •  “Henry R Worthington - ASME.” Accessed April 13, 2015.
  • “Interactive Timeline.” Accessed April 28, 2015.
  • Journal-Constitution, Webb Garrison Special to The. “International Cotton Exposition Signaled a New Era.” The Atlanta Constitution (1946-1984). December 6, 1981.
  •  “Longfellow House Washington’s Headquarters National Historic Site (U.S. National Park Service).” Accessed April 16, 2015.
  •  “OUT AT THE GROUNDS: How the Work of the Cotton States and International Exposition Progresses. WHERE THE CROWDS WILL GATHER Visitors in Abundance Will Throng the Scene of the Great Work. WHAT HAS ALREADY BEEN DONE Great Improvements Carried on During the Last Months--Something About the Various Buildings.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). June 16, 1895, sec. PART 2.
  • Perdue, Theda. Race and the Atlanta Cotton States Exposition of 1895. University of Georgia Press, 2011.
  • Report of the Board of Commissioners Representing the State of New York at the Cotton States and International Exposition Held at Atlanta, Georgia, 1895. Wynkoop Hallenbeck Crawford Company, State Printers, 1896.
  •  “The Atlanta Exposition and Latin America.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). November 28, 1894.
  •  “THE BIRTH OF THE EXPOSITION.: How the Great Idea Was Conceived and Carried Out.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). September 15, 1895, sec. PART 4.
  • The Cotton States and International Exposition and South: Illustrated, Including the Official History of the Exposition. Illustrator Company, 1896.
  •  “THE EXPOSITION UP TO DATE.: What Has Been Done at the Grounds in Preparing for the Great Show and the Exhibits That Have Been Secured.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). January 27, 1895, sec. SECOND PART.
  • The Official Catalogue of the Cotton States and International Exposition :Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.A., September 18 to December 31, 1895., n.d.
  • “The Rise and Fall of Jim Crow. A Century of Segregation | PBS.” Accessed April 28, 2015.
  • Turner, H. M., and H. M. T. “TO COLORED PEOPLE.: Bishop Turner Has Something to Say Through the Press WHICH IS TO THEIR GREAT BENEFIT Advantages of Making a Fine Exhibit at the Cotton State and International Exposition--A Fine Offer.” The Atlanta Constitution (1881-1945). January 13, 1895, sec. PART 1.
    • WARNER, CHARLES DUDLEY. “Society in the New South.” New Princeton Review (1886-1888), January 1886.
    • Tillett, Wilbur Fisk. “The White Man of the New South.” Century Illustrated Magazine (1881-1906), March 1887.