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Scots-Irish Sources

Acheson, T.W. “New Boston to New Brunswick: anonymous loyalists in New Hampshire,” Acadiensis: Journal of the History of the Atlantic Region 27:1 (1997): 3-26.

Adams, W.F., ‘A trader on the Western Carolina frontier’, in Mitchell, R.D., (ed.), Appalachian frontiers: Settlement, society, and development in the pre-Industrial era (Lexington, KT, 1990).

______ Ireland and Irish emigration to the New World from 1815 to the Famine (New Haven, 1932).

Akenson, D.H., Half the Globe’s our Home: America’s Century (Montreal, 2005).

______ The United States and Ireland (Cambridge, 1973).

Alexander, H.R., “Research note: Estimates of contemporary Scotch-Irish population,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:3 (2002): 163-172.

______  “The Ulster-American or Scotch-Irish identity: reflections and analysis,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:3 (2002): 54-85.

Alexander, J.B., Biographical sketches of the early settlers of the Hopewell Section and reminiscences of the Pioneers and their descendants by families, with some historical facts and incidents of the times in which they lived [sic, (Charlotte 1897).

Alexander, J.M. “An analysis of Scotch-Irish perceptions of the Northern Ireland conflict,” Scotch-Irish Studies 2:1 (2004): 95-130.

Alexander, T., Mountain fever (edited by Alexander, T., Jr. and Alexander, J.B.) (Asheville, NC, 1995).

An Artist’s Wife, “The North Carolina mountains,” Appleton’s Journal 4 (1870): 4-65.

A New Teacher, “First impressions of a mountain school,” The American Missionary 53 (1899): 15-16.

Archdeacon, T.J., Becoming American: An Ethnic History (New York, 1983).

Arnow, H.S., Flowering of The Cumberland (Lexington, 1963).

Arthur, J.P., Western North Carolina: A history from 1730 to 1913 (Johnson City, TN, [1914] 1996).

Aviotte, E., “Ulster Presbyterian emigration to America: the absence of a unionist political dimension in America,” Familia 19 (2003): 75-91.

Bailyn, B., Voyagers to the West: A Passage in the Peopling of America on the Eve of the Revolution (New York, 1986).

Bailyn, Bernard, and Philip Morgan, (eds.), Strangers within the Realm: Cultural Margins of the First British Empire (Chapel Hill, 1991).

Baldwin, L.D., The Whiskey Rebels: The story of a Frontier Uprising (Pittsburgh, 1939).

Baraniuk, C., and Hagan, L., “Ireland’s Hidden Diaspora? Finding a Place for the Ulster-Scots in Ireland’s National Tale,” in Rethinking Diasporas: Hidden Narratives and Imagined Borders, eds. Aoileann Ni Eigeartaigh, et al. (Newcastle, 2007), pp. 70-77, 99-101.

Baxter, L.F.; Baxter, J.W., A Baxter family from South Carolina: Scotch Irish pioneers from Ulster (Petersburg, FL: Genealogy Pub. Service, 1989).

Bayor, R.H. and Meagher, T.J. (eds.), The New York Irish (Baltimore, MD, 1996).

Beaver, P., Rural community in the Appalachian South (Lexington, 1986).

Becker, J.S., Selling tradition: The Domestication of Southern Appalachian Culture in 1930’s America (Ph.D. thesis, Boston University, 1993).

Beeman, R.R., The Evolution of the Southern Backcountry: A case study of Lunenburg County, Virginia (Philadelphia, 1984).

Bell, J.M., Mrs., Biographical sketch of Rev. William Martin notes on the life of the Reverend William Martin, first Chester county Covenanter preacher and patriot of the Revolution, born in Ireland 1729, died in Chester county 1807 (Chester, S.C.? : s.n., 1989).

Benjamin, T., Hall, T.D. and Rutherford, D.E. (eds.), The Atlantic world in the Age of Empire (New York, 2001).

Bennett, W.D., “Early Settlement on the New River System,” North Carolina Genealogical Society Journal 10 (1984): 2-3.

Berlin, I. and Gutman, H.G. “Natives and Immigrants, Free Men and Slaves: Urban workingmen in the Antebellum South,” American Historical Review 88 (1983): 1175-1200.

Berthoff, R., “Celtic mist over the South,” Journal of Southern History 52(1986): 523-46.

Bielenberg, A. (ed.), The Irish Diaspora (Essex, 2000).

Billings, D., Blee, K. and Swanson, L., ‘Culture, family and community in preindustrial America’, Appalachian Journal 13 (1986): 150-70.

Blackmun, O.B., Western North Carolina: Its mountains and its people, 2 vols. (Boone, NC, 1977).

Blake, J. W., The Ulster American connection (Coleraine: New University of Ulster, 1981).

Blessing, P.J., The Irish in America: A guide to the literature and the manuscript collections (Washington, D.C., 1992).

Blethen, T, and Wood, C., Ulster and North America: transatlantic perspectives on the Scotch Irish (Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 1997).

Blethen, T. and Wood, C., From Ulster to Carolina: the migration of the Scotch Irish to Southwestern North Carolina (Cullowhee, N.C., Western Carolina University, Mountain Heritage Center, 1986, ©1983).

Blumenthal, S. and Ozer, J.S., Coming to America: Immigrants from the British Isles (New York, 1980).

Bolton, C.K., Scotch Irish pioneers in Ulster and America 1867-1950 (Boston: Bacon and Brown, 1910).

Bourne, L.M.., Bourne’s Asheville code: Containing the charter and ordinances of the city of Asheville, North Carolina, together with an appendix in which we set forth the public utility franchises heretofore granted by the city, and now in force therein (Asheville, NC, 1909).

Boyle, M., “Towards a (Re)Theorisation of the Historical Geography of Nationalism in Diasporas: The Irish Diaspora as Exemplar,” International Journal of Population Geography 7 (2001): 429-46.

Bradley, J.M., “Orangeism in Scotland: Unionism, Politics, Identity, and Football,” Eire – Ireland 39:1/2 (2004): 237-61.

Brown, K.L., “Antrim to Augusta: adaptation and identity among Ulster emigrants in Augusta, Georgia, 1800-1875,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:2 (2001): 33-55.

______ and Sorrells, N., “Presbyterian pathways to power: networking, gentrification and the Scotch-Irish heritage among Virginia Presbyterian ministers, 1760-1860,” in Fitzgerald, P. and Ickringill, S. (eds.), Atlantic crossroads: historical connections between Scotland, Ulster and North America (Newtownards: Colourpoint, 2001), pp. 27-40.

______ and Sorrells, N., Traditional Christmas customs (Staunton, VA: American Frontier Culture Foundation, 1997).

Brown, R.M., The South Carolina Regulators (Cambridge, 1963).

Brown, S.J., “Presbyterian communities, transatlantic visions and the Ulster revival of 1859,” in Mackey, J.P. (ed.), The cultures of Europe: the Irish contribution (Belfast: Queen’s University of Belfast, Institute of Irish Studies, 1994), pp. 86-108.

Brownstein, R. and Guttmacher, P., The Scotch-Irish Americans (New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1988).

Buchanan, J., “Andrew Jackson, the Scotch-Irish and the conquest of the old southwest,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:3 (2002): 86-102.

Buck, C.N., The call of the Cumberlands (New York, 1913).

Chepesiuk, R., The Scotch-Irish: from the north of Ireland to the making of America (Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2000).

Copeley, W., “Scotch-Irish settlers in New Hampshire, 1719-1776,” Historical New Hampshire 50:3-4 (1995): 213-28.

Craighead, J. G., Scotch and Irish seeds in American soil the early history of the Scotch and Irish churches, and their relations to the Presbyterian church of America (Philadelphia, Presbyterian Board of Publication, 1878).

Crane, W.W., The Southern Frontier, 1670-1732 (Philadelphia, 1929).

Cromie, H., Ulster settlers in America (Belfast: Irish Mission Publications, 1984).

Cunningham, R., Apples on the Flood: The Southern Mountain Experience (Chapel Hill. 1987).

______ “Scotch-Irish and others,” Appalachian Journal 18:1 (1990): 84-90.

De Marr, M.J., “Agnes Sligh Turnbull and the world of the Pennsylvania Scotch-Irish Presbyterians,” Journal of Popular Culture 19 (1986): 75-83.

Dickson, R. J., Ulster emigration to colonial America, 1718-1775 (London, Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1966).

Dinsmore, J.W., The Scotch Irish in America (Chicago, 1906).

Doyle, D.N.,”Scots Irish or Scotch-Irish,” in Lee, J. and Casey, M.R. (eds.), Making the Irish American: history and heritage of the Irish in the United States (New York, 2006), pp. 151-70.

Dunaway, W.F., The Scotch Irish of Colonial Pennsylvania (Chapel Hill, 1944).

Durham, W.T., “Ulster immigrants and the settlement of Tennessee,” The Journal of East Tennessee History 77 (2006): 30-44.

Durning, W.P.; Durning, M., and Harris, M., The Scotch-Irish (La Mesa, CA: Irish Family Names Society, 1991).

Edwards, D., “California’s Scotch-Irish pioneers,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:2 (2001): 7-18.

Eid, L.V., “The Colonial Scotch Irish: A view accepted too readily,” Eire Ireland 21 (1986): 81-105.

______ “Irish, Scotch, and Scotch Irish: A reconsideration,” American Presbyterians 64 (1986): 211-225.

Ekirch, A.R., ‘Poor Carolina’: Politics and society in Colonial North Carolina, 1729-1776 (Chapel Hill, 1981).

Eller, R.D., “Land and family: An Historical View of pre-Industrial Appalachia,” Appalachian Journal 6 (1979): 83-110.

Evans, E.E., “The Scotch Irish in the New World: An Atlantic Heritage,” in Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland 35 (1965): 39-49.

______ “The Scotch Irish: Their Cultural Adaptation and Heritage in the American Old West”, in Green, E.E.R. (ed.), Essays In Scotch Irish History (London, 1969), pp. 69-86.

Falley, M. D. Irish and Scotch-Irish ancestral research: a guide to the genealogical records, methods and sources in Ireland. 2 vols. (Evanston, IL, 1962).

Faulkner, Charles H. “An early Scotch-Irish family: the Ramsey House Archaeological Project,” The Journal of East Tennessee History 77 (2006): 59-64.

Fitzgerald, P., “‘Black ’97’: Reconsidering Scottish Migration to Ireland in the Seventeenth Century and the Scotch-Irish in America,” in Kelly, W. and Young, J.R. (eds.), Ulster and Scotland, 1600-2000 (Dublin, 2004), pp. 71-84.

______ ‘The Scotch Irish and the eighteenth century Irish diaspora’, History Ireland, 7:3 (1999): 37-41.

______ “Scottish Migration to Ireland in the Seventeenth Century,” in Grosjean, A. and Murdoch, S. (eds.), Scottish Communities Abroad in the Early Modern Period (Leiden, 2005), pp. 27-52.

______ and Lambkin, B., Migration in Irish History, 1607-2007 (Basingstoke, 2008).

______ and Ickringill, S. (eds.), Atlantic crossroads: historical connections between Scotland, Ulster, and North America (Newtownards: Colourpoint, 2001).

Fitzpatrick, R. and McNally, K., God’s frontiersmen: the Scots Irish Epic (Chatswood, NSW: Peribo, 1989).

Ford, H.J., The Scotch Irish in America (Princeton, N.J,. Princeton University Press 1915).

Gilmer, G., “The Scotch Irish of the Carolinas,” The Carolina Herald (8 June 1980): 30-36.

Glasgow, M., The Scotch Irish in Northern Ireland and in the American colonies (Bowie, Md. : Heritage Books, 1998, 1936).

Gleeson, D., The Irish in the South, 1815-1877 (University of North Carolina Press, 2001).

______ “Smaller Differences: “Scotch Irish” and “Real Irish” in the Nineteenth-Century American South,” New Hibernia Review 10, no. 2 (2006): 68-91.

Goodfriend, J.D. “A New Look at Presbyterian Origins in New York City [1707-1716],” American Presbyterian 67 (1989): 199-207.

Graham, I.C.C., Colonists from Scotland: Emigration to North America, 1707-1783 (Ithaca, 1956).

Greeley, A., “The Success and Assimilation of Irish Protestants and Irish Catholics in the United States,” Sociology and Social Research 72:4 (1988): 229-36.

Green, E.R.R., Essays in Scotch Irish history (London: Routledge & K. Paul, 1969).

______ “Queensborough Township: Scotch-Irish Emigration and the Expansion of Georgia, 1763-1776,” William and Mary Quarterly 3rd ser., 17 (1960): 183-199.

______ “The Scotch-Irish and the coming of the revolution in North Carolina,” Irish Historical Studies 7:26 (1950): 77-86.

______ “Scotch Irish emigration: An Imperial Problem,” Western Pennsylvania Historical Magazine 35 (1952): 193-209.

______ “The “Strange Humors” That Drove the Scotch-Irish to America, 1729,” William and Mary Quarterly 3rd ser., 12 (1955): 113-123.

Greene, J., Brana Shute, R. and Sparks, R. (eds.), Money, Trade, and Power: The evolution of Colonial South Carolina’s Plantation Society (Columbia, 2001).

Griffin, P., The people with no name: Ireland’s Ulster Scots, America’s Scots Irish, and the creation of a British Atlantic world, 1689-1766 (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 2001).

Griffin, W.D., The Irish Americans: the immigrant experience (New York, 1998).

Handlin, O., Boston’s Immigrants, 1790-1880: A Study in Acculturation (New York, 1979).

______ A Pictorial History of Immigration (New York, 1972).

Hanna, C.A., The Scotch- Irish: or the Scot in North Britain, North Ireland, and North America, 2 vols. (Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing, 1968/1902).

______ The wilderness trail; or, the ventures and adventures of the Pennsylvania traders on the Allegheny path, with some new annals of the old west, and the records of some strong men and some bad ones, 2 vols. (New York, 1911).

Hanna, R., Land of the free: Ulster and the American Revolution (Lurgan: Ulster Society Publications, 1992).

Hanna, W. A. Intertwined roots: an Ulster-Scot perspective on heritage, history, hostility and hope in Northern Ireland (Blackrock Co. Dublin: The Columba Press, 2000).

Hansen, M.L., The Atlantic Migration 1607-1860: A History of the Continuing Settlement of the United States (New York: Harper & Row, 1961).

______ The immigrant in American History (New York: Harper & Row, 1940).

Harrison, John. The Scot in Ulster: sketch of the history of the Scottish population of Ulster (The Ulster-Scots classics, 1). (Bangor: [s.n.], 2004).

Herbison, Ivan, ‘The rest is silence’: some remarks on the disappearance of Ulster-Scots poetry (Ballymena : The Dunclug Press, 1996).

Jennings, F., Berthoff, R., McDonald, F. and McDonald, E.S., ‘Communications and Replies concerning the Scotch Irish in early America’, William & Mary Quarterly 37 (1980): 700-703.

Jones, M.A., Destination America (London, 1976).

______ American Immigration (Chicago, 1960).

______ ‘The Scotch Irish in British America’, in Bailyn, B. and Morgan, P.D. (eds.), Strangers within the Realm: Cultural Margins of the First British Empire (Chapel Hill, 1991).

Jordan, T.G. and Kaups, M., The American Backwoods Frontier: An Ethnic and Ecological interpretation (Baltimore, MD, 1989).

Keller, K.W., “The origins of Ulster Scots emigration to America: a survey of recent research,” American Presbyterian 70:2 (1992): 71-81.

______ “What is distinctive about the Scotch-Irish?” in Mitchell, R.D., Appalachian frontiers: settlement, society, and development in the pre-industrial era (Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1991), pp. 69-86.

Kennedy, Billy, Faith and Freedom: the Scots Irish in America (Belfast, 1999).

______ Heroes of the Scots Irish in America (Belfast, 2000).

______ Scots Irish in Pennsylvania and Kentucky (Belfast 1998).

______ Scots Irish in the Carolinas (Belfast, 1997).

______ The Scots Irish in the Shenandoah Valley (Belfast, 1996).

______ The Scots Irish in the Hills of Tennessee (Belfast, 1996).

______ Three Men of Destiny (Belfast, 2008).

______ Women of the Frontier (Belfast, 2004).

Kirkham, G., “Introduction” in Ulster Emigration to Colonial America, by R.J. Dickson (Belfast, 1988).

______ ‘Ulster Emigration to North America, 1680-1720,’ in Ulster and America, Transatlantic Perspectives on the Scotch Irish, T.H. Blethen and C.W. Wood, (eds.), (Tuscaloosa, AL, 1997) pp .76-117.

Klein, R., ‘Ordering the Backcountry: The South Carolina Regulation’, William & Mary Quarterly, xxxviii (1981): 661-80.

Klett, G.S., Presbyterians in Colonial Pennsylvania (Philadelphia, 1937).

______. The Scotch-Irish in Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Historical Association, 1948). 46p.

______ “Scotch-Irish Presbyterians pioneering along the Susquehanna River,” Pennsylvania History 20 (1953): 165-179.

Knowles C., Scotch Irish pioneers in Ulster and America (Baltimore, Genealogical Pub. Co.,1967, 1910).

Lambkin, B., “The return of Hugh Campbell in 1835 from the United States to Ulster, and the issue of linguistic diversity,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:1 (2000): 67-78.

______ “The return to Ulster of Thomas Mellon: a pilgrimage,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:3 (2002): 37-53.

Lehmann, W.C., Scottish and Scotch Irish contributions to early American life and culture (Port Washington, 1978).

Leyburn, J.G., “The melting pot: the ethnic group that blended – the Scotch-Irish,” American Heritage 22:1 (1970): 28-101.

______ The Scotch-Irish: A Social History (Chapel Hill, NC, 1962).

Lineman, J.C., The Irish Scots and the ‘Scotch-Irish’: an historical and ethnological monograph, with some reference to Scotia Major and Scotia Minor; to which is added a chapter on ‘How the Irish came as builders of the nation’ (Concord, NH, 1902).

Livingstone, D.N. and Wells, R., Ulster American religion: episodes in the history of a cultural connection (University of Notre Dame Press, 1999).

Lockhart, A., Some Aspects of Emigration from Ireland to the North American Colonies between 1660 and 1775 (New York, 1976).

Maass, John R. ”’A spirit of disobedience’: Scotch-Irish disaffection in the Revolutionary War, 1780-1781,” Scotch-Irish Studies 2:1 (2004): 1-12.

MacMaster, R.K., Donegal Presbyterians: A Scotch-Irish Congregation in Pennsylvania (Morgantown, PA, 1995).

______ “Emigrants to New England from the Conolly estates, 1718,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:1 (2000): 19-26.

______ Flaxseed and Emigrants: Scotch-Irish Merchants in Eighteenth-century America (Belfast, 2008).

______ “Research note: James Fullton papers 1761-1771,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:1 (2000): 125-28.

______ “Scotch-Irish merchants and the rise of Baltimore: identity and community, 1755-1775,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:2 (2001): 19-32.

______  and Faris, M.J., “An Ulsterman in early industrial America: letters of James Wightman, 1821-1824,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:2 (2001): 151-69.

Mageean, D.M., “Emigration from Irish Ports,” Journal of American Ethnic History 13 (1993): 6-30.

______ “From Irish Countryside to American City: The Settlement and Mobility of Ulster Migrants in Philadelphia,” in Migrants, Emigrants and Immigrants: A Social History of Migration, eds. Colin G. Pooley and Ian D. Whyte (London, Routledge, 1991), pp. 42-61.

Mann, J.T., The Means Massacre: background and location (Ulster-Scots on the coast of Maine, 1). (Maine: Saint Andrews Society of Maine, 2006).

Marston, S.A., “Neighborhood and politics: Irish ethnicity in 19th century Lowell, Massachusetts,” Annals of The Association of American Geographers 78 (1988): 414-32.

McCourt, D., “County Derry and New England: the Scotch Irish migration of 1718,” in O’Brien, G. (ed.), Derry and Londonderry: history and society: interdisciplinary essays on the history of an Irish county (Dublin: Geography Publications, 1999), pp. 303-20.

McKee, M., “A peculiar and royal race: creating a Scotch-Irish identity, 1889-1901,” in Fitzgerald, P. and Ickringill, S. (eds.), Atlantic crossroads: historical connections between Scotland, Ulster and North America (Newtownards: Colourpoint, 2001), pp. 67-83.

McReynolds, A. Legacy: The Scots Irish in America (Belfast, 2009).

Merle, L., “Towards a methodology of Scotch-Irish genealogical research,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:4 (2003): 104-147.

Merrell, J., Into the American Woods: Negotiators on the Pennsylvania Frontier (Norton, 2000).

Miller, K.A., ‘Class, Culture, and Immigrant Group Identity in the United States: The Case of Irish American Ethnicity’, in Yans McLaughlin, V. (ed.), Immigration reconsidered: History, sociology, and politics (New York, 1990).

______ Emigrants and exiles: Ireland and the Irish Exodus to North America (New York, 1985).

______ “The New England and federalist origins of ‘Scotch-Irish’ ethnicity,” in Kelly, W. and Young, J.R., (eds.), Ulster and Scotland, 1600-2000: history, language and identity (Dublin: Four Courts, 2004) pp. 105-120.

______ “Revd. James MacSparran’s ‘America dissected’ (1793): eighteenth century emigration, and constructions of ‘Irishness,” History Ireland 11:4 (2003): 17-22. ______ ‘”Scotch-Irish”, “black Irish” and “real Irish”: emigrants and identities in the old South,” in Bielenberg, Andy (ed.), The Irish diaspora (Harlow, 2000) pp. 139-57.

______  ‘”Scotch-Irish” myths and “Irish” identities in eighteenth- and nineteenth-century America,’ in Fanning, Charles (ed.), New perspectives on the Irish diaspora (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2000) pp. 75-92.

______ ‘What’s in a name? Presbyterian identity and experience in Ulster and America’. Radharc 3 (2002): 17-28.

______ , Boling, B.D., and Kennedy, L., “The Famine’s Scars: William Murphy’s Ulster and American Odyssey,” in New Directions in Irish-American History, ed. Kevin Kenny (Madison, 2003), pp. 36-60.

______ Schrier, A., Boling, B.D., and Doyle, D.N. (eds.), Irish Immigrants in the Land of Canaan: Letters and Memoirs from Colonial and Revolutionary America, 1675-1815 (Oxford, 2003).

Mitchell, R.D., Commercialism and Frontier: Perspectives on the early Shenandoah Valley (Charlottesville, VA, 1977).

______ “The Presbyterian Church as an Indicator of Westward Expansion in 18th century America,” Professional Geographer 18 (1966): 293-99.

______ (ed.), Appalachian frontiers: Settlement, Society, and Development in the pre-Industrial era (Lexington, KT, 1991).

Montgomery, E., The Scotch-Irish in America’s history (Belfast, Ulster-Scot Historical Society, 1971).

Montgomery, M., “Counting early Ulster emigrants to Tennessee,” Scotch-Irish Studies 2:1 (2004): 34-44.

______ “The many faces of the Scotch-Irish,” Familia 16 (2000): 24-40.

Murray-Wooley, C., “Stone houses of Central Kentucky: dwellings of Ulster gentry, 1780-1830,” The Journal of East Tennessee History 77 (2006): 50-58.

Nash, C., Of Irish Descent: Origin Stories, Genealogy, and the Politics of Belonging (Syracuse, 2008).

Nash, R. Wilderness and the American Mind 3 ed( New Haven, 1982).

Ní Laoire, C., “Discourses of Nation among Migrants from Northern Ireland: Irishness, Britishness and the Spaces in-Between,” Scottish Geographical Journal 118:3 (2002): 183-99.

Neill, K., “Irish-Scotch ancestry,” British Heritage 5:4 (1984): 52-76.

Niehaus, E.F., The Irish in New Orleans, 1800-60 (New York, 1976).

O’Brien, M.J., Pioneer Irish in New England (New York, 1937).

______ “The ‘Scotch-Irish’ Myth,” Journal of The American Irish Historical Society 24 (1925): 142-53.

______ “Shipping statistics of the Philadelphia custom house, 1733 to 1774, refute the Scotch-Irish theory,” The Journal of the American-Irish Historical Society 22 (1923): 132-41.

Park, O.A., “The Georgia Scotch-Irish,” Georgia Historical Quarterly 12 (1928): 115-35.

Powell, T.A., “The Scotch-Irish,” Historical Journal of Western Massachusetts 85 (1976).

Rehder, J.B., ‘The Scotch-Irish and English in Appalachia’, in To Build In A New Land: Ethnic Landscapes In North America, Noble, A.G. (ed.), (Baltimore, 1992) pp. 95-118.

Reid, R., “Church Membership, Consanguineous Marriage, and Migration in a Scotch-Irish Frontier Population,” Journal Of Family History 13 (1988): 397-414.

Reid, W., The Scot in America, and the Ulster Scot (London, Harrison and Sons, printers, 1911).

Reimers, D.M., The immigrant experience: the peoples of North America (New York, 1989).

Revill, J., A Compilation of the Original Lists of Protestant Immigrants to South Carolina, 1763-1773 (Columbia, 1939).

Riddle, D. H., The Scotch-Irish settlement of Presbyterianism, A discourse, delivered before the Presbyterian Historical Society, in New York, and repeated, by request, before the Associate Reformed Synod, in Allegheny City (Pittsburgh, Printed by John T. Shryock, 1856).

Roe, M., “Contemporary Scotch-Irish social identities and attitudes towards the troubles in Northern Ireland,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:3 (2002): 12-36.

______ and Brown, J., “Characteristics and attitudes of twenty-first century Scotch-Irish: findings from representative national surveys,” Scotch-Irish Studies, 2:1 (2004): 13-33.

Ross, C. (ed.), Bibliography of Southern Appalachia (Boone, 1976).

Rouse, P., Jr., The Great Wagon Road (Dietz Press, 2004).

Shapiro, H., Appalachia on Our Mind: The Southern Mountains and Mountaineers in the American Consciousness, 1870-1920 (Chapel Hill, 1978).

Shaw, J., The Scotch-Irish in history as master builders of empires, states, churches, schools and civilization (New York: Illinois University Press, 1899).

Smylie, J.H., Scotch-Irish presence in Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Historical Association, 1990).

Speers, J. ‘Ulstermen in the Shenandoah Valley,’ Ulster Genealogical and Historical Guild Newsletter 1 (1980): 121-25.

Stephenson, J., Scotch-Irish Migration to South Carolina, 1772 (Washington, 1971).

Stewart, Reid W. “Scotch-Irish Emigrations from Scotland to Ireland and Ireland to America and SW Pennsylvania,” Western Pennsylvania Genealogical Society Quarterly 10 (Spring 1990): 414.

Stone, F.A., Scots & Scotch Irish in Connecticut (Storrs, CT: The University of Connecticut, 1978).

Thornton, J., Hard times in Ireland: the Scotch-Irish come to America, 1603-1775 (Primary Sources of Immigration and Migration in America). (New York: Powerkids Press, 2004).

Threlfall, J.B., “Robert Miller, the one-armed tailor: Scotch-Irish immigrant to New England,” New England Historical & Genealogical Register 140 (1986).

Tiedemann, J.S., “Presbyterianism and the American Revolution in the Middle Colonies,” Church History 74:2 (2005): 306-44.

Tillson, A.H., Gentry and Common Folk: Political Culture on a Virginia Frontier, 1740-1789 (Lexington, KT, 1991).

Troxler, C.W., “Scotch-Irish among the loyalists of the southern backcountry: the case of Rawdon, Nova Scotia,” Scotch-Irish Studies 1:3 (2002): 142-156.

Ulster-Scot Historical Foundation, The Scotch-Irish and Ulster (Belfast: Ulster-Scot Historical Foundation, 1971). 32p.

Vann, B.A., In Search of Ulster-Scots Land: The Birth and Geotheological Imagings of a Transatlantic People, 1603-1703 (Columbia, 2008).

Watters, D.H., “Fencing ye tables: Scotch-Irish ethnicity and the gravestones of John Wight,” Historical New Hampshire 52:1/2 (1997): 2-17.

Weaver, J.W., (ed.), Selected Proceedings of Scotch-Irish Heritage Festival, II at Winthrop College (South Carolina: Winthrop College, 1984).

Welch, R.F., “An introduction to Irish and Scotch-Irish genealogy,” Early American Life 10:6 (1979): 62-68.

______ “Life in early America: the Scotch-Irish,” Early American Life 10:4 (1979): 32-68.

Williams, E.M., “The Scotch-Irish in Pennsylvania,” Americana 17 (1923): 374-87.

Wood, Sumner G., Ulster Scots and Blandford scouts (West Medway, Mass., The author, 1928).

Woodburn, J.B., The Ulster Scot: His History and Religion (London, 1914).

Woodbury, G., “The Scotch-Irish and Irish Presbyterian settlers of New Hampshire,” Proceedings of the New Hampshire Historical Society 4 (1903): 143-62.