The most important book on the Women's Army Corps in World War II is Mattie E. Treadwell's The Women s Army Corps (1954), part of the United States Army in World War II series published by the U.S. Army Center of Military History. Bettie J. Morden's The Women s Army Corps, 1945-1978, contains an excellent introductory chapter on Army women in World War II.
Many WACs wrote of their World War II experiences, and these memoirs make extremely informative and entertaining reading. These include Charity Adams Earley, One Woman's Army: A Black Officer Remembers the WAC (1989); the Women's Army Corps Veterans Association, Daughters of Pallas Athene: Cameo Recollections of Women's Army Corps Veterans (1983); and Margaret Flint, Dress Right, Dress: The Autobiography of a WAC (1943).
Scholarly treatments of the subject include Karen Anderson, Wartime Women: Sex Roles, Family Relations and the Status of Women During World War II (1981), and Doris Weatherford, American Women and World War lI (1990).