07 | She Is One Of Us

It’s easy for a community to turn on the outsiders among them. The Salem witch trials had become a textbook example of this over the first few months. But in July of 1692, all of that changed. As the Court of Oyer and Terminer rolled full speed ahead, it seems anyone could be a witch.


  1. Mary Beth Norton, In the Devil’s Snare: The Salem Witchcraft Crisis of 1692 (New York: Vintage Books, 2002).
  2. Bernard Rosenthal ed., Records of the Salem Witch Hunt (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2009).
  3. Richard Hite, In the Shadow of Salem: The Andover Witch Hunt of 1692 (Yardley, PA: Westholme Publishing 2018).
  4. David D. Hall, Witch-Hunting in Seventeenth Century New England: A Documentary History, 1638-1693 (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2005).
  5. Diane E. Foulds, Death in Salem: The Private Lives behind the 1692 Witch Hunt (Guildford, CT: Globe Pequot Press, 2010).
  6. Benjamin C. Ray, Satan and Salem: The Witch-hunt Crisis of 1692 (Charlottesville, VA: University of Virginia Press, 2015).
  7. Paul Boyer and Stephen Nissenbaum, Salem Possessed: The Social Origins of Witchcraft (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1974).
  8. Marilynne Roach, The Salem Witch Trials: A Day-by-Day Chronicle of a Community Under Siege (New York: Taylor Trade Publishing, 2004).
  9. Marilynne Roach, Six Women of Salem: The Untold Story of the Accused and Their Accusers in the Salem Witch Trials (Boston: Da Capo Press, 2013).
  10. George L. Burr, ed., Narratives of the Witchcraft Cases (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1914).
  11. David Goss, The Salem Witch Trials: A Reference Guide (Westport, CT: Greenwood 2008).
  12. David Goss, Daily Life during the Salem Witch Trials (Santa Barbara: Greenwood 2012).
  13. Emerson Baker, A Storm of Witchcraft: The Salem Trials and the American Experience (New York: Oxford University Press, 2015).