|News Articles, Media Appearances, and Blog Posts|
|"Ukulele's Tune Up, Turn Up for UkeFest:The Hawaiian instrument gets some local love," RVAnews, Nov. 5, 2014.|
|"Slaves Waiting for Sale," interview on With Good Reason (NPR radio), Nov. 1, 2014.|
|"Slaves for Hire," interview with Ed Ayers on Backstory with the American History Guys, 2014.|
|"Famous journey into slavery included Richmond,"Richmond Times-Dispatch, Nov. 11, 2013.|
|"Richmond bread riots were biggest civil uprising in the Confederacy,"Richmond Times-Dispatch, March 31, 2013.|
|"Gregg Kimball and friends sing the headlines of American History," Hampton Roads Daily Press, March 15, 2013.|
|" ‘Singing the News’ set for Saturday, Feb. 16," Richmond Times-Dispatch, Feb. 15, 2013.|
"Magical History Tour: WRIR launches a journey through Richmond's musical past," Style Weekly, Sept. 25, 2012.
|Blog review of lecture on American City, Southern Placeat the Virginia Historical Society, March 10, 2011.|
|H-Net Review of American City, Southern Place by Gail Murray, May, 2002.|
| Review of American City, Southern Place, by Kathleen C. Berkeley inThe American Historical Review|
Vol. 107, No. 5 (December 2002), pp. 1558-1559.
Review ofAmerican City, Southern Place, inthe Journal of Southern History, Vol. 68, no. 3 (Aug. 2002).
|Working People, Reviewed in Technology and Culture,vol. 33, no. 3 (July 1992): 564–570 and ThePublic Historian, vol. 14, no. 1 (Winter 1992): 123–124.|
|In Bondage and Freedom, reviewed in The Journal of American History, vol. 76, no.1 (June 1989):202–207.|
- "A brilliant and beautifully crafted study of the complex relationship among the concept of place, the construction of cultural identity, and, ultimately, the political choices people make."--American Historical Review on American City, Southern Place.
- "Anyone who appreciates acoustic blues played and sung well ought to check out Lucky Oil on My Hand . . . Warner has a clear, authoritative voice and a dynamic but nicely unaffected style . . .guitarist Gregg Kimball picks out songs from Delta ("Future Blues"), Piedmont (Corrinne, What Makes You Treat Me So?"), and Chicago ("No Matter How She Done It") traditions."
- "The Working People of Richmond exhibit recasts the image of Richmond and of the South. It is good history as well as good viewing that should spur further inquiry into the industrializing experience elsewhere in the postwar South."-- Randall Miller, The Public Historian v. 14, p. 120-123, (Winter, 1992)