Fiction, Autobiography, and Anthologies
Stranger and alone: a provocative novel. New York: Popular Library, .
Stranger and alone: a novel. New York: Harcourt, Brace, .
On being Negro in America. Indianapolis : Charter Books, 1962.
On being Negro in America. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill, .
No day of triumph; with an introduction by Richard Wright. New York: Harper & Brothers, .
Troubled in mind: J. Saunders Redding's early years in Wilmington,Delaware. Wilmington, Del.: Delaware Heritage Press, 1991.
This Delaware Heritage Commemorative publication reprints the initial chapter from No Day of Triumph.
“Delaware Coon,” transition: An International Quarterly for Creative Experiment (June 1930): 311–20.
This early story by J. Saunders Redding appears in one of the most important literary magazines of the twentieth century alongside work by James Joyce, Kay Boyle, William Carlos Williams, Samuel Beckett, Paul Bowles, and a host of other literary notables.
A scholar’s conscience: selected writings of J. Saunders Redding, 1942–1977, edited with an introduction by Faith Berry. Lexington, KY: University Press of Kentucky, .
Cavalcade: Negro American writing from 1760 to the present, edited by Arthur P. Davis [and] Saunders Redding. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1971.
Redding co–edited this anthology which was aimed at the emerging discipline of African American Studies.
Lincoln University poets: centennial anthology, edited by Waring Cuney, Langston Hughes, and Bruce McM. Wright. New York: Fine Editions Press, .
J. Saunders Redding wrote the Introduction to this important poetry anthology which includes poems by Langston Hughes who was an alumnus of Lincoln University.
An American in India: a personal report on the Indian dilemma and the nature of her conflicts. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill, .
In 1952, J. Saunders Redding spent three months as an exchange lecturer in India for the United States Department of State. This book recounts his experiences in India.