Library of Congress. The largest collection of letters to and from Jefferson. Micro- film edition.
Massachusetts Historical Society. The so-called Coolidge Collection has the majority of the private letters of Jefferson, especially those relating to his family. Microfilm edition.
University of Virginia. A useful guide is Constance E. Thurlow and Francis L. Ber- keley, Jr., The Jefferson Papers of the University of Virginia. Of special value in this collection is James A. Beard's typescript and photocopy of the collection of Jefferson account books, which are otherwise scattered. Here, too, one may see copies of the memoirs of Martha Jefferson Randolph, Thomas Jefferson Randolph, and Ellen Randolph Coolidge. The Edgehill Randolph Papers, the Carr and Cary Papers, and a recently acquired collection of letters by Ellen Coolidge are useful for providing information about Jefferson's kin. The McGregor Library has on file a film of the Albemarle County census of 1830, with information about the Hemings family, as well as Jefferson's relatives.
The Henry E. Huntington Library. This is the fourth most valuable collection of Jefferson manuscripts, with his 1775 account book, his earliest Fee Book, and numerous letters.
The Writings of Thomas Jefferson. H. A. Washington, ed. 9 vols. New York, 1853-54.
The Writings of Thomas Jefferson. Paul L. Ford, ed., 10 vols. New York, 1892-99.
The Writings of Thomas Jefferson. Andrew A. Lipscomb and Albert E. Bergh, eds., 20 vols. Washington, D. C., 1903.
The Papers of Thomas Jefferson. Julian P. Boyd, ed., 18 vols. to date. Princeton, 1950-72.
The Adams-Jefferson Letters: The Complete Correspondence between Thomas Jef- ferson and John and Abigail Adams. Lester J. Cappon, ed. Chapel Hill, N. C., 1959.