Andrews, William l., ed. Critical Essays on Frederick Douglass. Boston: Hall, 1991.
———. Oxford Frederick Douglass Reader. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996.
Douglass, Frederick. Autobiographies. Ed. Henry Louis Gates, Jr. New York: Library of America, 1994
Gates, Henry Louis, jr. Figures in Black. New York: Oxford University Press, 1987.
McFeely, William S. Frederick Douglass. New York: Norton, 1991.
Miller, Douglass, ed. Frederick Douglass and the Fight for Freedom. New York: Facts on File, 1993.
Sekora, John, and Darwin T. Turner, eds. The Art of Slave Narrative. Macomb: Western Illinois University Press, 1982.
Sundquist, Eric, ed. Frederick Douglass: New Literary and Historical Essays. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1990.
The title Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass is suggested by the CCSS Initiative as an Exemplar Text for middle school.
6 out of 12 people found this helpful
Yes, I am a teen myself, and if you HAVE to read this, then do so, but if you don't have to, then don't read it...it is incredibly boring...I had to read it for my English class...horrible book...unless you like narratives...then to you...ENJOY!!! It is hard to understand in some parts, but if you have ever read Fahrenheit 451, then it's about that bad...
4 out of 33 people found this helpful
No doubt, I thought it was gonna be super boring and I was gonna hate it, but to the contrary, I actually REALLY liked it. It's something I can read, and it doesn't take too long to read either. If you actually like history, and like to read about the stuff you won't find in a textbook, then this narrative is worthwhile.
6 out of 7 people found this helpful