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 Aspern Papers, as well as Hyacinth Robinson from the same author's The Princess Casamassima.
An essay by Elizabeth C. Harmer of McMaster University examining the use of myths in this novel with particular reference to Donna Haraway's essay 'A Cyborg Manifesto: Science, Technology and Socialist-Feminism in the Late Twentieth Century'.
A scholarly article by Manana Gelashvili, Associate Professor of the State University of Tbilisi, which examines the subject of time and how it is rendered in this novel, stating that Sartoris "is of great significance as a source-book for Faulkner's literary development."
An essay by Conrad William arguing that Rushdie's controversial novel questions the purity of divine revelation and the integrity of language, as well as exploring ironic tensions between secular and theological domains of discourse.
An essay by Shirley Galloway looking at many different aspects of this novel, including theoretical and historic context, literary influences, the contruction of identity, and an appraisal of how the its form and content play "with the notion of binary opposition".
An essay by Susannah Carson of the L'Université de Versailles investigating the paradox of silence in relation to the female characters and their perspectives in this novel, Mansfield Park, and Persuasion.
An essay by Jen Camden of the University of Indianapolis looking at the roles of primary and secondary heroines in this novel, James Fenimore Cooper's The Pioneers, and Ann Radcliffe's A Sicilian Romance. Camden focuses in particular on how these women represent competing ideals of national identity and femininity.
An essay by Jenny Sharpe of the University of California using Rushdie's realignment of izzat and sharam to discuss issues of gender, race and class in regards to Indo-Pakistani women, as well as considering the role of the fantastic in the novel.
The Sherlock Holmes stories by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
An extensive study by Dean Franklin "Frank" Coffman, Jr. investigating the enduring appeal of the famous detective, with reference to several stories, including The Hound of the Baskervilles and The Sign of Four.
An essay by Jennifer Judge, York University, which explores Brontë's satiric criticism of mid-Victorian gendered idealogical systems, as well as investigating possible reasons for interpretive confusion of this novel.
An essay by Jen Camden of the University of Indianapolis looking at the roles of primary and secondary heroines in this novel, Jane Austen's Sense and Sensibility, and James Fenimore Cooper's The Pioneers. Camden focuses in particular on how these women represent competing ideals of national identity and femininity.
An essay by Laura Emery, a lecturer at San Diego State University, and Margaret Keenan, on the roles of trauma and mastery in this novel and their psychological relationship to its eponymous protagonist.
An essay by Herbert G. Klein which enquires into possible genres that Vonnegut's novel could belong, evaluates various critical assessments, and looks at the relationship between Science Fiction, fantasy and postmodern fiction.
An essay by Kébir Sandy exploring the presence of theatricality and the influence of popular entertainment on Dickens in this novel, as well as other early Dickens works such as The Pickwick Papers, Oliver Twist, and Nicholas Nickleby.
A paper by Barbara Schapiro of Rhode Island College looking at specific scenes from this novel and The Rainbow. It is written from a very psychological perspective with a focus on Winnicott's notion of transitional experience.
An essay by Sylive Mathé, Université de Provence, examining some of the ambiguities of Styron's revisionist approach to Auschwitz, drawing on concepts developed in works by Primo Levi and Giorgio Agamben.
The Sorrows of Young Werther by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
An older article by the philosopher and literary critic Georg Lukacs, hosted on Marxists.org. It mainly assesses the role of this work within the eighteenth-century Enlightenment and as a reflection of the thinking of that era.
An essay by Watanabe Shinji exploring the differences between poems and novels. It looks in particular, with several close readings, at how the conventions of verse manifests themselves in Faulkner's novel.
An essay by Jamie McCulloch of Fairleigh Dickinson University looking at the literary devices Russo employs in this novel to convey comedy and tradegy in his picaresque narrative and protagonist; McCulloch also discusses works by Martin Amis, Michael Chabon, Jonathan Safran Foer, and Steve Tesich.
The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson
A scholarly article by Lisa Butler of Wilfrid Laurier University that builds on historicized readings of this novella which have focused on its engagement with the cultural developments of late-nineteenth-century Britain.
A paper by Jodey Castricano of the University of British Columbia exploring the nature of criminality through an analysis of composition, signatures and encryption in Stevenson's novella. With reference to the theories of Derrida and others.