- Early Inhabitants of Ipswich, Massachusetts, by Abraham Hammatt.
- Vital Records
- Vital Records to 1850
- Hathi Trust
- 1814 Parish Census
- 1678 Commonage Rights (list of settlers)
- Nutfield Genealogy
- American Ancestors
- Genealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of the state of Massachusetts by Cutter, William Richard
- Life sketches of leading citizens of Essex County, 1898
- The New England Historical and Genealogical RegisterVolumes 1-50
- The old families of Salisbury and Amesbury, Massachusetts; with some related families of Newbury, Haverhill, Ipswich and Hampton
- Old Ipswich : a magazine of local genealogy and history
- The Pioneers of Massachusetts
- “Ipswich in the Massachusetts Bay Colony, Vol. I, Appendix A: “A summary of the Names of the first settlers from 1633 to 1649 with the year when the name occurs for the first time in the town records.”
Ipswich Genealogy Resources - Vital Records to 1850, Early Inhabitants of Ipswich, Massachusetts, The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, and more.
The ancient houses of Essex County - Historic houses in Amesbury, Beverly, Boxford, Danvers, Essex, Gloucester, Hamilton, Ipswich, Groveland, Merrimac, Newbury, Newburyport, Rowley, Salem, Topsfield, Wenham and West Newbury.
Early settlers of Ipswich - The Puritan settlers of Ipswich arrived during the “Great Migration. Sources include "Early Inhabitants of Ipswich" by Abraham Hammatt, "Vital Records to 1850," and "Ipswich in the Massachusetts Bay Colony" by Thomas Franklin Waters.
Ipswich burying grounds - Old North Burying Ground, Highland Cemetery, Old South Burying Ground, Leslie Road Burying Ground, Old and New Linebrook Cemeteries, Immigrant’s Cemetery, Locust Grove, and Chebacco Parish.
Arrival of the English - Within three years of the arrival of the Winthrop fleet to New England, so many immigrants had arrived in Massachusetts Bay that Boston Neck could not hold them all. Perceiving a threat from the French, thirteen men arrived in 1633 to establish the town that would be named Ipswich a year later.
Names of the Ipswich slaves - In 1641 the Massachusetts Bay Colony adopted a code of laws that made slavery legal. In 1755, the slaves in this town above the age of sixteen numbered sixty-two, but within ten years, public opinion began turn against slavery. In 1780, the present Constitution of Massachusetts was adopted, its first article asserting that all men are born free and equal.