The entire text of Douglass's narrative can be found here.
Information on Douglass at the PBS Africans in America website.
A website by the National Park Service on Douglass's place in American culture (with lots of good graphics).
Biographical information from the University of Rochester.
A useful overview of other narratives written by former slaves around the time of Douglass's Narrative.
A biography of Frederick Douglass by A&E.
Another biography of Douglass.
James Earl Jones reads one of Frederick Douglass's most famous speeches, "What to the Slave is the Fourth of July?"
A set of video lessons put together by C-SPAN to go along with a TV series about Douglass's life.
One of Frederick Douglass's descendants talks about Douglass's birthday and why Black History Month is celebrated in February.
The best audio book version of Douglass's Narrative you actually have to pay for.
But there's also a free version available at freeclassicaudiobooks.com.
Douglass speeches (performed by Fred Morsell, a modern actor).
This is the most famous image of Frederick Douglass, the dignified, white-haired old man.
This is a less common image of Douglass, but it's more like how he looked when he wrote his Narrative.
Douglass hiding from Covey in the woods, and being found by Sandy.