An academic article by Derek Wright of Northern Territory University examining the various ontological modes Naipaul employs and their relationship to the structural forms of his Booker Prize winning novel.
The Infernal Desire Machines of Doctor Hoffman by Angela Carter
In this paper Helen Butcher of the University of Chichester focuses on the principal characters and how their relationships influence the dynamics of identity-forming encounters, as well as the narrative's engagement with Hegel's philosophical ideas.
An essay by Jamie McCulloch of Fairleigh Dickinson University looking at the literary devices Amis employs in The Information and Money to convey comedy and tradegy in his picaresque narratives and roguish protagonists; McCulloch also discusses works by Richard Russo, Michael Chabon, Jonathan Safran Foer, and Steve Tesich.
A chapter from Late Modernism: Politics, Fiction, and the Arts between the World Wars by Tyrus Miller who asserts that Loy's novel should be viewed as belonging to the literary genre of the "artist-novel" or "Kunstler(in)roman".
A paper by Jyoti Panjwani exploring this novel and The Home and the World by Rabindranath Tagore. The focal point of the analysis is to enumerate the critical positions the authors take in regards to eastern and western ideologies and the potential for postcolonial utopias.
A paper by Valerie Henitiuk of the University of Alberta which draws on the ideas of several theorists in order to explore the relationship between this novel's heroine and gendered depictions of space.
An essay by Dale Townshend of the University of Stirling on the functions of visual and auditory effects in Gothic and Romantic aesthetics. Townshend discusses this novel, Matthew Lewis's The Monk, and the Romantics' criticism of Gothic romance.