^Ian Glasper The Day the Country Died: A History of Anarcho Punk 1980 to 1984 2007 Page 128 "And many of those gigs were at the Red Lion, a much-loved Gravesend venue, where bands such as Conflict, Flux, Dirt and Anthrax would play for 50p - great days!" ; Page 134 "Not to be confused with the fun-loving New York metal act of the same name, Gravesend's ANTHRAX were a convincing anarcho-punk band, that dwelt musically somewhere between Crass's unforgiving rants and Conflict's violent bluster" ; Page 135 "We could always fill a coach for gigs further afield, which was good, 'cos we'd turn up mob-handed and have fifty Anthrax fans there straight away, even if most of them were in other bands that we knew! We'd play every week."
^George Berger The Story of Crass 2006 "Anthrax Capitalism Is Cannibalism E.P. (1982)"
^Maximum Rocknroll - 2002 -Issue 230 "However, the band's original record label, Small Wonder, were having trouble finding a pressing plant to make the record due to the alleged blasphemous lyrical content.... Red Alert cassettes released a compilation featuring live performances by Conflict, Anthrax, and the Sinyx, as well as Annie."
^Maximum Rocknroll - 2002 -Issue 236 "We'd played in Gravesend (Kent) quite a lot by then and had got to know the members of Anthrax who were from around there (I'd like to say we inspired them to form a band, but I doubt that's true). Pete, their drummer, volunteered his services "
^Glasper p183 "He fell off his stool backwards another time, at Portsmouth Polytechnic," adds Shaun, who played with the blues/rock outfit X-It in the wake of Anthrax. ... (Small Wonder, 1983) '"