- Velina Hasu Houston's play, Tea, deals with the theme of an interracial marriage between a part African American soldier and a Japanese war bride.
- "War Brides' Interview Project Inventory A1988:007" (University of Hawai'i at Manoa Library, Romanzo Adams Social Research Laboratory Archives).
- "This project includes interviews by RASRL staff of war brides living in Hawai'i. The subjects were, primarily, brides who married husbands met during World War II. Most, if not all, the couples consist of one spouse from the Allied and one spouse from the Axis countries. The project has been broken down into groups according the ethnicity of the woman and her husband."
- Kaori Hayashi, Keiko Tamura, and Fujiko Takatsu, 『戦争-花嫁国境を越えた女たちの半世紀』 (Senso Hanayome (War Brides): Kokkyo wo koeta onnatachi no hanseiki) (Tokyo: Fuyo Shobo, 2002)
- 澤岻悦子 『オキナワ・海を渡った米兵花嫁たち』 (Okinawa: Umi wo watatta beihei hanayometachi (Okinawa: War Brides of American Soldier across the ocean)) (東京：高文研, 2000)
Approximately 650 Japanese women went to Australia as so-called "war brides" between 1952 (when the Australian government finally admitted those women to the country) and 1956 (when the Australian military withdrew from Japan completely). Most came from the Hiroshima region, where the Australian soldiers were stationed. After what Keiko Tamura calls "the point of no return," the time when they gave up their hope to return to Japan, these women decided to stay in Australia permanently.
- Ueki, Takeshi, "Senso Hanayome" Gojunen wo kanaru: Kusano ne no shinzen taishi (War brides' stories of fifty years: Grassroot ambassadors). Tokyo: Bensei Shuppan, 2002. 植木武『「戦争花嫁」五十年を語る―草の根の親善大使』 （勉誠出版 2002年）