These historical works have been digitized by the Pewee Valley Historical Society to make them accessible to genealogists, Annie Fellows Johnston fans, historians, and others who want additional information about Pewee Valley. Some are out of copyright. Some are not. Those still under copyright are reproduced here with special permission from the authors or their descendants.
- Antiquitates Peweeji, written in 1858 by Noble Butler, is an allegorical (and Biblical) tale of how Pewee Valley got its name.
- 1870: An Act to Incorporate the Town of Pewee Valley, in Oldham County as well as later versions of the charter
- Pewee Valley Cemetery Division of Lots & Graves for Colored People, 1872-1913 contains original early burial records for the burying ground that later became Pewee Valley Cemetery East
- Documents for Pewee Valley First Baptist Church and Colored School includes early deeds to the church and Freedmen's Bureau school property; later deeds for the Pewee Valley Colored School built at 331 Ash Avenue by the Oldham County Board of Education about 1950; and several Kentucky Department of Education reports from the turn of the 20th century listing Pewee Valley Colored School pupils by name and guardian name.
- Stephen Schuler's "Reports of the Pewee Valley Cemetery Company" published 1887-88 provides a short history of the cemetery
- Kentucky College for Young Ladies Announcement 1894-95, published after Erastus Rowley had stepped down as president and was succeeded by G.B. Perry.
- Kentucky College for Young Ladies Announcement 1899-1900, the last catalog published by the college, which was located on Ashwood Avenue in Pewee Valley from 1873 until 1900
- The Pewee Valley listings from "The Louisville Blue Book of Selected Names of Louisville and Suburban Towns Containing the Names and Addresses of Prominent Residents, Arranged Alphabetically and Numerically by Streets ; Also Ladies' Shopping Guide, Street Directory, and Other Valuable Information for the Year Ending 1904" shows who was who in high society at the turn of the 20th century. (Note that only the Pewee Valley listings are shown.)
- Beautiful Pewee Valley, published ca. 1909 by Powahatan Wooldridge and George R. Washburne, includes photos of many of the town's historic homes, some of which are no longer standing or look significantly different today. Many of the photos appear to be the work of Kate Matthews.
- "Mrs. Annie Fellows Johnston's Real People," a postcard-sized portfolio of "Little Colonel" photographs published by Mrs. Henry Ware Lawton at The Beeches in 1910 as a fundraiser for the Pewee Valley Presbyterian Church.
- Fox Film Scrapbook, which includes many photographs of local scenes and was prepared for the production of the "Little Colonel Movie" in the 1930s, courtesy of the Oldham County Historical Society.
- The United Presbyterian Church in Pewee Valley, Kentucky -- 1886-1966 100th Anniversary, published in 1966 by the church's Committee on the Centennial Celebration, covers the history of the Pewee Valley Presbyterian Church.
- Call of the Pewee, the official monthly publication for the City of Pewee Valley, which started in June 1969, scanned from old issues in the archives at Town Hall
- 1970 Pewee Valley Centennial Celebration Materials includes details about the city's year-long celebration, photos of various events and souvenirs, and scans of newspaper articles and other publications produced especially for the city's 100th birthday.
- A Place Called Pewee Valley, published in 1970 by the Pewee Valley Centennial Commission, provides a brief overview of the city's history and includes many photos.
- A Brief History of the Interurban by George Yater, Louisville historian and author of "200 Years at the Falls of the Ohio" (1979), put together at the request of Pewee Valley historian Katie Snyder Smith.
- "Pewee Valley: Land of the Little Colonel," published in 1974 by Pewee Valley's first official historian, Katie Snyder Smith, in honor of Oldham County's and the nation's Bicentennial, offers the first complete history of the Pewee Valley.
- "Pewee Valley: In the Land of the Little Colonel." This brochure, published in 1985 by the City of Pewee Valley to promote tourism in Oldham County, provides a hand-drawn map of historical sites and brief explanations of some of the town's best-known people and places, including Pewee Valley fences, Annie Fellows Johnston, Kate Matthews, and more.
- Doll Reader Magazine Article on "Little Colonel: The Book and the Dolls," written by Marge Meisinger, November 1990, briefly covers the long history of the "Little Colonel" phenomenon in merchandising with special emphasis on the many dolls the series spawned, starting in 1935.
- Historic Pewee Valley, published in 1991 by Historic Pewee Valley, Inc., gives a brief history of Pewee Valley and includes information about the city's historic districts and individual properties on the National Register of Historic Places.
- 35 Landmark Homes of Pewee Valley, written by Ann H. Montgomery and published by the City of Pewee Valley in 1994, includes photos and sketches of 35 historic as well as newer homes in the city.
- Pewee Valley Growing Strong, published by the City's Tree Board in 2001, takes an historic look at some of the city's most magnificent old trees.
- Little Colonel Website, first created by Steve Lock in 2001 while living at the Samuel Culbertson Mansion in Old Louisville, identifies the real people and real places in Indiana, Kentucky, Arizona and Texas that author Annie Fellows Johnston used as models for characters and settings in her "Little Colonel" series. Steve generously gave the website domain and content to the Pewee Valley Historical Society in 2016, and historical society member and City Councilman Norman Schippert spent months reprogramming it. The new site was rolled out in 2017 with additional updates and information planned over time. Lock is also the creator of the Old Louisville Guide.
- 2018 Presentation on the History of the Pewee Valley Woman's Club Building, prepared by Donna Russell for the club's April 18, 2018 meeting, provides on overview of the property's history from 1858 through today and offers brief profiles of some of the major players behind the creation of the Pewee Valley State Bank, the original owner of the building. Also told is the story behind the "Lion of Pewee Valley" urban legend that terrified Peweeans during the 1920s.