An essay by Matthew Beaumont, University College London, challenging criticism of Adam Bede and Middlemarch where the works are considered to be traditional realist, the essay looks at two particular scenes from the novels.
A chapter from Dwelling in the Text: Houses in American Fiction by Marilyn R. Chandler which discusses the relationship between Wharton's scathing depictions of class structures and rituals, and overelaborated late-Victorian architecture.
James Gifford's paper on the four novels considers them within the light of further developments in the field of postcolonial discourse, such as Edward Said's Orientalism, as well as Nietzsche's world view.
An essay by Jennifer Murray examining Atwood's depiction of a historic double murder and the implications this novel's multiplicity of narrative perspectives has on historiographic de-construction and re-construction.
An academic essay by Laura Hidalgo Downing of the University of Madrid which approaches Carroll's books from a linguistic perspective. The essay discusses the concepts of reference, deixis and delimitations in regards to both Alice books.
An essay by D.A. Boxwell, an Assistant Professor at the U.S. Air Force Academy, examining depictions of the Spanish Civil War and addressing issues of canonicity in this novel and Hemingway's For Whom the Bell Tolls.
An essay by Amy Reddinger, an Assistant Professor at the University of Wisconsin, examining Baldwin's representation of public and domestic space, focusing on the character Rufus Scott, and referencing theories of Michel de Certeau.
An essay by Michael J. C. Echeruo, a Professor at Syracuse University, primarily concerned with this novel's interaction with history. Echeruo also investigates the motives of the principal characters and analyzes several excerpts.
An essay by Thomas F. Bertonneau of Central Michigan College, discussing how James explores issues relating to religion, social revolution and art, focusing in particular on the anonymous narrators of this novel and James's The Sacred Fount, as well as Hyacinth Robinson from the same author's The Princess Casamassima.
An essay by Alexandra Schultheis of George Washington University which explores various aspects of this work, particularly Kincaid's use of metaphor, as well as female subjectivity, and the relationship between psychoanalysis and postcolonialism.
A paper by Terri Smith Ruckel of Louisiana State University which utilizes insights by Jacques Derrida and Mary Louise Pratt to explore Kincaid's revising of imperialist methods of ethnography and adoption of a pluralistic sensitivity in this text.
An essay by Marion Muirhead examining the protagonist of this novel, Edna Pontellier, and the role of language in the narrative, with reference to Michael Toolan's conversational turbulence model, and Norman Fairclough's Language and Power.