Ackerson, Duane. “Roland (Henry) Flint.” In Contemporary Poets, Sixth Edition, edited by Thomas Riggs. New York: St. James Press, 1996. Provides extensive biographical information and examines the theme of love and loss in Stubborn.
Barnes, Bart. “Professor Roland Flint Dies; Maryland Poet Laureate.” The Washington Post, January 5, 2001, p. B8. After Flint’s death, a colleague writes, “Flint’s great gift and subtle art was to speak in what seemed to be his own voice.”
Bernard, J. D. “Surviving Grief: The Poetry of Roland Flint.” POET LORE 76, no. 2 (1981). A critical examination of such poems as “And Morning,” “Jog,” and “Say It.”
Cadiz, Laura. “Late Poet Laureate to Be Honored.” The Sun, March 28, 2002, p. 1. The deceased Flint was to be honored during National Poetry Month in Maryland. The new poet laureate, Michael Collier, who planned to read at the event, reflected on Flint, who mentored him.
Gariepy, Jennifer. “Roland (Henry) Flint.” In Contemporary Authors, edited by Terrie M. Rooney. Vol. 153. Detroit: Gale, 1997. Contains basic biographical information and a list of publications.
Kaganoff, Penny. Review of Stubborn. Publishers Weekly 237, no. 17 (April 27, 1990): 57. Kaganoff believes Flint’s strongest poems are those in which he confronts mortality with his mind as well as his heart.