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Emery, A. (2005). The Zombie In/As the Text: Zora Neale Hurston's "Tell My Horse.". African American Review, 39(3), 327-336.
Humphries, D. T. (January 01, 2011). Where ``death and the graveyard are final'': The Shifting Boundaries of Authority in Zora Neale Hurston's Tell My Horse. Interdisciplinary Literary Studies, 12, 2, 32-51.
Meehan, Kevin. "Decolonizing ethnography: spirit possession and resistance in Tell My Horse." Obsidian: Literature in the African Diaspora 9.1 (2008): 59-73. Expanded Academic ASAP. Web. 11 June 2012.
Meisenhelder, S. (December 07, 1995). "Sisters Under the Skin": Race and Gender in Zora Neale Hurston's Tell My Horse. Western Journal of Black Studies, 19, 3, 181-88.
Stein, Rachel. Remembering the sacred tree: black women, nature and voodoo in Zora Neale Hurston's 'Tell My Horse' and 'Their Eyes Were Watching God.'(Special Issue: Women and Nature). Women's Studies. 25.5 (Sept. 1996) p465.
Trefzer, A. (January 01, 2000). Possessing the Self: Caribbean Identities in Zora Neale Hurston's Tell My Horse. African American Review, 34, 299-312.
Explore articles and books from various writers showcasing the Afro-Caribbean and Harlem Renaissance literary tradition such as Paule Marshall (Barbados) and Claude McKay (Jamaica).