Well there is a link between these two philosophers. I first read about it in a book on Wittgenstein by Robert Fogelin on Wittgenstein. Probably this book, but it's been so long ago I don't exactly remember. Title: Wittgenstein
Author: Fogelin, Robert J., Publication Date: 1976.
So you may want to start with the Phenomenology of Spirit, which Fogelin mentions, I believe. https://www.amazon.com/Wittgenstein-Arguments-Philosophers-Robert-Fogelin/dp/0415119448
Here are some notes of J.N. Findlay on the The Phenomenology of Spirit: https://www.marxists.org/reference/archive/hegel/help/findlay1.htm
Brandom has done some work on the two: http://www.pitt.edu/~brandom/hegel/downloads/Hegel%20Seminar%20Notes%20for%20Week%201%2010-9-7%20b.docx
Beyond the Phenomenology, a general book by W.T Stace on Hegel, and it is perfectly fine to start with Stace. https://archive.org/details/W.T.StaceThePhilosophyOfHegelDoverPress1955
Also, there are works by Hegel himself on Internet Archive, including the Encyclopedia translation by Wallace.
Another interesting work and with good scholarship: "The Communist Ideal in Hegel and Marx", by David MacGregor. https://www.routledge.com/The-Communist-Ideal-in-Hegel-and-Marx/MacGregor/p/book/9781138892378
This old, old book by the German professor H.M. Chalybaus gives a flavor of the time: "Speculative Philosophy From Kant to Hegel". Which is available in English on Internet Archive. https://archive.org/details/historicalphilo00chaluoft
This quote by Findlay is worth remembering I think:
"Hegel's thought, properly understood, has a place for all the nominalisms, pluralisms, formalisms, materialisms, subjectivisms, mechanisms, structuralisms, and so forth, to which it might seem opposed, so that there is indeed some sense, and not mere absurdity, in identifying it with philosophy itself, rather than with a special philosophy".
JN Findlay, in Hegel The Essential Writings by F. Weiss.