Primary Document Sources
The Papers of Andrew Jackson Digital Edition. Daniel Feller, editor in chief. Annotated, indexed and searchable XML-based archive of transcribed Jackson documents selected from many repositories, including the Library of Congress, interactive with other Rotunda electronic editions. Also includes calendaring of documents. Charlottesville: The University of Virginia Press, 2015. Online at: http://rotunda.upress.virginia.edu/founders/JKSN.html External
The 2015 digital edition includes The Papers of Andrew Jackson documentary editing volumes one through nine, spanning the dates from 1770 to 1831. The digital edition is a proprietary electronic resource. Access is provided at Library of Congress reading room computer work stations (via eresources.loc.gov/record=e1000688) and through other participating institutions.
Documentary print editions
The Papers of Andrew Jackson (Knoxville, Tenn.: University of Tennessee Press, 1980– ). Project web site at: http://thepapersofandrewjackson.utk.edu/ External
A chronological multi-volume documentary editing collection created by the Papers of Andrew Jackson documentary editing project at the University of Tennessee-Knoxville. Sam B. Smith, Harriet Chappell Owsley, Harold D. Moser, Sharon MacPherson, Daniel Feller, Tom Coens, Laura-Eve Moss, Erik Alexander, and others, editors, volumes 1-9 (to 1831). A projected series of 17 volumes. Volumes include edited transcriptions of selected historical documents, scholarly annotations, document calendaring, and special appendix features.
Correspondence of Andrew Jackson. John Spencer Bassett, editor. 7 vols. Washington, DC: Carnegie Institution, 1926-1935. Transcripts from this edition of transcribed historical correspondence are also available in conjunction with images of original documents in this web presentation.
The Papers of Chief John Ross. Gary E. Moulton, editor. 2 vols. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1985.
Microfilm editions of primary documents, and Indexes
The Andrew Jackson Papers: Microform. Washington, D.C.: Library of Congress, c. 1967. 78 reels.