(this study on Creel and Lippmann is a work in progress)
Books and Articles
Albright, Madeleine (1999). The Importance of Public Diplomacy To American Foreign Policy: Remarks at a ceremony commemorating the consolidation of the Department of State and the U.S. Information U.S. Department of State Dispatch 10 (8), 8-9.
[Anon], Paul Kellogg Muckraked (1915). The New Republic 2 (16), 60-61.
Bean, Walter E. (1941). George Creel and His Critics: A Study of the Attacks on the Committee on Public Information, 1917-1919. Corrected carbon copy of Ph.D. Dissertation, University of California, 1941. [Stored in the Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, George Creel Papers, and Box 7.]
Brown, John (2008). Public Diplomacy and Propaganda: Their Differences. American Diplomacy
Brown, John (2013). “Empire of Ideas” [Review of Empire of Ideas: The Origins of Public Diplomacy and the Transformation of U. S. Foreign Policy by Justin Hart].” American Diplomacy http://www.unc.edu/depts/diplomat/item/2013/0105/bk/book04_brown_empire.html.
Brown, John (2014) “Creel, Lippmann, and the Origins of American Public Diplomacy,“ Notes and Essays (blog) http://johnbrownnotesandessays.blogspot.com/2014/11/creel-lippmann-and-origins-of-american_4.html.
Bruntz, George G. (1938). Allied Propaganda and the Collapse of the German Empire in 1918. Stanford Calif. : Stanford University Press.
Complete Report of Chairman of the Committee on Public Information [CPI]: 1917:1918: 1919 (1920). Washington: Government Printing Office.
Creel, George (1915). George Creel Replies. The New Republic 2 (21), 209-210.
Creel, George (1916). Wilson and the Issues. New York: Century.
Creel, George (1918). Public Opinion in War Time. Carl Kelsey, ed., Mobilizing America’s Resources for the War. The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 78, 185-194.
Creel, George (1920). How We Advertised America: The First Telling of the Amazing Story of the Committee on Public Information that Carried the Gospel of Americanism to Every Corner of the Globe. New York and London: Harper’s and Sons.
Creel, George (1941). Propaganda and Morale. American Journal of Sociology 47 (3), 340-351.
Creel, George (1947). Rebel at Large: Recollections of Fifty Crowded Years. New York: G. P. Putnam.
Kazin, Alfred (1980). Walter Lippmann and the American Century. The New Republic 183 (7), 385-38.
Lasswell, Harold D. (1938). Propaganda Technique in the World War. New York: Peter Smith.
Lippmann, Walter (1919). For a Department of State. The New Republic 20 (254), 194-197.
Lippmann, Walter (1926). The Intimate Papers of Colonel House by Charles Seymour [book review], Foreign Affairs, 4 (3), 384.
Lippmann, Walter (1943). Public Opinion. New York: Macmillan [First edition 1922].
Pope, Ellen Dittman (2009). Pleasants Country. Charleston, South Carolina: Arcadia Publishing.
Ross, Stewart Halsey (2009) Propaganda for War: How the United States Was Conditioned to Fight the Great War of 1914-1918. Joshua Tree, Calif. : ProgressivePress.com.
Steel, Ronald (1980). Walter Lippmann and the American Century. Boston and Toronto: Atlantic Monthly Press.
All “LC” references are to the George Creel Papers, Manuscript of Division, Library of Congress.
Brown, John. Entries Pertaining to the article, “Creel, Lippmann, and the Origins of American Public Diplomacy,“ Notes and Essays (blog) http://johnbrownnotesandessays.blogspot.com/2014/11/creel-lippmann-and-origins-of-american_4.html.