A chapter from Marilyn R. Chandler's Dwelling in the Text: Houses in American Fiction claiming that "the idea of the house as 'psychological space' reaches an epitome in Poe". With in-depth analysis of several excerpts from the story.
An academic article by Patricia MacCormack, a senior lecturer at Anglia Ruskin University, examining the Baroque and Gothic sensibilities in 'The Familiar' and 'Green Tea', and comparing these with works by H.P. Lovecraft.
An essay by Tim Watson, a Professor at the University of Miami, analyzing this novel and Eliot's Daniel Deronda in the context of scientific enquiries into race and descent, with reference to the Morant Bay uprising in Jamaica.
An essay by Martha Marinara, an Assistant Professor at Armstrong State College, looking primarily at the roles of imagery and gaze in this poem, with reference to the work of Lacan, Foucault, and others.
A paper by Verita Sriratana of the University of St Andrews featuring a close analysis of this text, focusing in general on how terms such as "technology" and "place" relate to the subjectivity of the arts, and Woolf's unusual biography in particular.
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 Rose Macaulay's And No Man's Wit.
An essay by Monique R. Morgan of McGill University exploring the role of inductive reasoning in the novel, with reference to Hume and Bacon, as well as an appraisal of Shelley's narrative techniques and an assessment of the novel's relation to the gothic.
An essay by Anne Williams of the University of Georgia claiming that this novel is a hybrid of male and female Gothic conventions. It explores Shelley's representations of masculinity and femininity, as well as her complex frame narrative.
A paper by Sherry Ginn of Wingate University exploring themes of procreation and death by applying Erik Erikson's theory of psychosocial development to Shelley's life in an in-depth analysis of the famous story.
An essay by Andrea Peterson of the University of Birmingham which explores the representation of this novel's protagonist from a psychoanalytic perspective, with reference to Melanie Klein's theories concerning object relations and depression.
An essay by Brian Finney, a professor at California State University, which presents an overview of the critical reception of this novel, as well as an in-depth analysis emphasizing its relationship to Baudrillard's concept of simulacra.