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Campt has gained recognition for her approach to the history of Afro-Germans which uses a postcolonial, feminist, and diasporic outlook which combines the methodology of an oral historian with that of an ethnographer. In her book Other Germans she uses the oral testimonies of two black Germans, Hans Hauck and Fasia Jansen. This is regarded as a significant contribution to German Studies and Holocaust scholarship.
- Diasporic Hegemonies: Feminists Theorizing the African Diaspora, edited with Deborah Thomas, Feminist Review (2008)
- 'Black Folks Here and There: Diasporic Specificity and Relationality in Jacqueline Nassy Brown's Dropping Anchor, Setting Sail', Antipode: A Radical Journal of Geography, vol. 39 no. 2 (March, 2007) .
- 'Diasporic Hegemonies - Slavery, Memory, and Genealogies of Diaspora: A Dialogue with Jacqueline Nassy Brown and Bayo Holsey', Transforming Anthropology, vol. 1 no. 2 (October, 2006), pp. 163–177 .
- 'Capturing the Black German Subject: Race, Photography, Archive', in Black Germany: New Perspectives on Afro-German History, Politics and Culture, edited by Sarah Lennox and Tobias Nagl (Submitted, 2006).
- '"Be Real Black for Me" - Diaspora, Difference and a Politics of Imagination', in Crossovers: African Americans in Germany, edited by Maria Diedrich, Larry Greene and Juergen Heinrichs (Submitted, 2006).
- Other Germans: Black Germans and the Politics of Race, Gender and memory in the Third Reich, University of Michigan Press, 2005
- Children of World War II by Kjersti Ericsson and Eva Simonsen, Berg 2005
- Review article by Kader Konuk in German Politics and Society, Vol. 22, 2004
- .uni-koeln.de/abject/review_frackman.html Review: Tina Campt. Other Germans: Black Germans and the Politics of Race, Gender, and Memory in the Third Reich by Kyle Frackman, University of Massachusetts, USA