"The Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade Database has information on more than 35,000 slave voyages that forcibly embarked over 12 million Africans for transport to the Americas between the sixteenth and nineteenth centuries. It offers researchers, students and the general public a chance to rediscover the reality of one of the largest forced movements of peoples in world history."
From Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade Database Home Page
This digital collection reproduces the 17 reels of microfilmed content from the original collection. The Black Abolitionist Papers, 1830-1865 contains primary sources from African Americans actively involved in the movement to end slavery in the United States between 1830 and 1865. The content includes letters, speeches, editorials, articles, sermons, and essays from libraries and archives in England, Scotland, Ireland, Canada, and the United States.
Collection contains interviews conducted in seventeen states between 1936 and 1938 under the Federal Writers' Project of the Work Progress Administration. Site includes The American Slave: A Composite Autobiography edited by George P. Rawick, providing links to the narratives and Rawick's analysis of the collection, From Sundown to Sunup: The Making of the Black Community. Each entry links to the narrative as contained in the Rawick print collection.
The American Slavery Collection, 1820-1922: From the American Antiquarian Society offers access to 3,500 works on aspects of slavery and abolition. Covering more than 100 years, these diverse materials include books, pamphlets, graphic materials, and ephemera, all reproduced in full-resolution color.
This digital collection documents key aspects of the history of slavery worldwide over six centuries. Topics covered include the African Coast, the Middle Passage, slave experiences, religion, revolts, abolition, and legislation. The collection also includes case studies from America, the Caribbean, Brazil, and Cuba.
Database features a diverse collection of periodicals produced by and about African Americans, covering United States slavery through the Million Man March. The publications include academic and political journals, commercial magazines, institutional newsletters, organizations' bulletins, annual reports, and other print media.
Created from the Library Company's Afro-Americana Collection — an accumulation that began with Benjamin Franklin and steadily increased throughout its entire history, resource provides access to printed works including books, pamphlets and broadsides, and lesser-known imprints.
The Africa Bibliography is an authoritative guide to works in African studies published under the auspices of the International African Institute annually since 1984. This online consolidated version brings together every record collected since the bibliography's foundation, producing a rich and interactive resource for all scholars interested in the study of Africa.
AMMS is a bi-lingual database that was developed at the University of Illinois. The database has a search engine designed to identify manuscripts and authors when only fragmentary information is available
A multi-interdisciplinary suite of databases covering the arts, humanities, law, life and health sciences, social sciences, science and technology. Databases contain content from popular magazines, scholarly journals, newspapers, documents, books, reports, conference proceedings, and other digital media. Features Open Cluster Searching. Select Academic Search Complete; Africa-Wide Information; America: History & Life; eBook Collection; and Historical Abstracts.
Freedom Center provides digital access to primary resources related to United States slavery, abolition, and emancipation. The digital collection includes broadsheets, letters, photographs, speeches, and other historical documents.