“People may say I can’t sing, but nobody will say I didn’t sing.” -- Florence Foster Jenkins, from Sacred Harp Detroit
- Continuity and Change in the Hoboken, Georgia Sacred Harp Tradition -- "This then, was a local music community that had remained remarkably self-contained for generations. In 1994, however, everything changed."
- New-To-The-Book Songs -- "Songs added to the 2012 Sacred Harp, Cooper Edition"
- People may say I can’t sing, but no one can ever say I didn’t sing – the extraordinary story of Florence Foster Jenkins -- "It’s a rare occurrence for an artist to cross this divide, taking their lack of talent to the bank for a hefty withdrawal of fame, fortune and fans."
- Sacred Harp still lives in Southeast Georgia -- "In the old days, there was a single leader who stood in the center of a square formed by singers and led songs, walking out the time with heavy footfalls."
- Sacred Harp: South Georgia Folklife Collection -- "This exhibit celebrates one of southeast Georgia's most distinctive and cherished traditions: the style of three or four part, unaccompanied religious singing called 'Sacred Harp'."
- The Seattle-Based Composer David Wright -- "The influence of shape-note singing is evident in 'The Lyke-Wake Dirge,' as it is in much of David's music."
- When a Joyful Noise Has Four Corners -- "Krispy Kreme donuts and Starbucks coffee were provided as stimulants to get Covenant’s choirs and Dr. Alicia Jackson’s New South class in function, but it was the invigorating choruses—and rollicking rhythms unfamiliar to Presbyterian ears—that did the waking."
- Why Georgia has a bump -- "When I was very small, I became fascinated by maps. One day, looking at the map of the USA, I noticed that Georgia bump at the bottom"