The Garden of Boccaccio by Samuel Taylor Coleridge
An academic article by Derek Furr, an Assistant Professor of English in the Bard College Master of Arts in Teaching Program, analyzing this poem and Wordsworth's 'The Triad', especially in relation to their first publication in Charles Heath's Keepsake.
An essay by Kim Howey of University College London analysing this poem and John Ashbery's 'Self-Portrait in a Convex Mirror'. Amongst other things it discusses Bishop's usage of imagery and features several close readings.
An essay by Colin Jager, an associate professor at Rutgers University, exploring the role of 'Occidentalism' in Byron's poem with reference to the work of philosopher Akeel Bilgrami and his rehabilitation of 'enchantment'.
An essay by Clifton Snider, an Emeritus Professor at California State University which explores this poem from many angles and in great detail, with an emphasis on Jungian analysis and several close readings.
A paper by Chris Vials examining Caldwell's novel and the socio-historic contexts from which it emerged. It features several comparisons with Margaret Mitchell's Gone with the Wind as well as much debate surrounding the realist novel in the 1930s.
A scholarly article by Mark D. Larabee of the U. S. Naval Academy discussing the role of the country house in this novel and it's effect on the narrative's protagonists, as well as it's relationship to modernist aesthetics.
In this academic article Elizabeth Willis focuses primarily on Niedecker's notion of 'folk'; her conception of poetic composition and her relation to cultural sources. The analysis features several close readings of The Granite Pail.
An essay by Charles Cunningham exploring various political issues regarding Steinbeck's novel, asserting that it "arguably became a site of confrontation between the thirties anti-capitalist consciousness and the American racist tradition".
An essay by Wes Chapman of Illinois Wesleyan University exploring gender issues in this novel, particularly in regards to them having a sufficient political base. There is recourse to several theorists and analysis of numerous excerpts from Pynchon's text.
An essay by Martin Fashbaugh, of Black Hills State University, which looks at the interplay between narrative and poetic discourse and their relationship to the theme of jealosy in Dickens's novel and The Ordeal of Richard Feverel by George Meredith.
An academic article by Patricia MacCormack, a senior lecturer at Anglia Ruskin University, examining the Baroque and Gothic sensibilities in 'Green Tea' and 'The Familiar', and comparing these with works by H.P. Lovecraft.
An essay by Rachel Falconer of the University of Sheffield exploring this text from the concepts of both 'metamorphosis' and 'katabasis', perspectives deriving from Virgil and Dante, and their relationship to the depiction of imperialism and colonialism in Rushdie's text.
A scholarly article by Mariam Pirbhai of the Université de Montréal which adopts Fredric Jameson's definition of globalization in an investigation of Rushdie's own exploration of globalizing processes in this novel.
An academic article by Ode S. Ogede of North Carolina Central University discussing the relationship between this novel's protagonist and political developments in South Africa's apartheid regime, with reference to Joseph Conrad and Graham Greene.
A paper by Richard Webster exploring the role played by the doctrine of Original Sin in Gulliver's Travels. Webster assesses various critical appraisals of Swift, including those of George Orwell, Theodore O. Wedel, Roland Mushat Frye, and Dr. Johnson.
A paper by Shirley Galloway examining Swift's use of satire in this novel through an analysis of structure and metaphor, a discussion of his attacks on politics and religion, and an exploration of his critique on the essence and flaws of human nature.