As one of the early prophets, Joel is referenced by numerous other Old Testament books. Amos, the very next prophet to be written, opens his book with an allusion to Joel. Joel closes his book by prophesying of the judgment of the nations: “Yhwh roars from Zion and utters his voice from Jerusalem, and the heavens and the earth quake. But Yhwh is a refuge to his people, a stronghold to the people of Israel” (3:16). In this context, the roar of Yhwh from Zion is directed against the nations. When Amos opens his prophecy with the words, “Yhwh roars from Zion and utters his voice from Jerusalem,” it might seem as though Yhwh is again roaring against the nations, for a series of judgment oracles on the nations follow in Amos 1 and 2. But note that it is not “the heavens and the earth” that “quake” in Amos, but “the top of Carmel [in the northern kingdom, Israel,] withers”—and the judgments on the nations culminates with a pronouncement of judgment on Israel (2:6ff.). The people of Israel had distorted the day of Yhwh prophecies from Obadiah and Joel, applying them only to their enemies. Thus, Amos prophesied, “Woe to you who desire the day of Yhwh! Why would you have the day of Yhwh? It is darkness, and not light, as if a man fled from a lion and a bear met him, or went into the house and leaned his hand against the wall, and a serpent bit him. Is not the day of Yhwh darkness, and not light, and gloom with no brightness in it?” (Amos 5:18-20).
This is not to say that Amos denies Joel’s teaching about a positive aspect of the day of Yhwh in which creation is renewed and the curse removed. In the close of his book Amos repeats words from the end of Joel about the mountains dripping with sweet wine and the hills flowing with abundance (Joel 3:8; Amos 9:13).
In Jonah 4:2 we see that prophet quote from Exodus 34:6-7, just as Joel did, but in Jonah God’s grace is extended beyond Israel to repentant Gentiles. There is a hint of this in Joel 2:28 when Joel speaks of the prospect of the Spirit being poured out “on all flesh” (2:28).
Isaiah 2:4 and Micah 4:3 reverse Joel’s call for Israel to beat its plowshares into swords and pruning hooks into spears (Joel 3:10) as they predict the peace that the Messiah will bring. Later prophets such as Isaiah (13:6 // Joel 1:15; 51:3 // Joel 2:3; 66:18 // Joel 3:2); Nahum (2:11 // Joel 2:6); Zephanaih (1:7 // Joel 1:15; 1:14-15 // Joel 2:1-2); Jeremiah (33:15; 50:4, 20 // Joel 3:1); Ezekiel (30:2-3 // Joel 1:15; 36:11 // Joel 3:17; 36:35 // Joel 2:3; 39:29 // Joel 2:28); Zechariah (14:2 // Joel 3:2); and Malachi (4:5 // Joel 2:31) use language from Joel to describe the Day of Yhwh.
 Niehaus, “Amos,” in The Minor Prophets, 1:338.