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 academic article by Michael Whitworth of Oxford University looking at the subjects of culture and society, and the relation between high and low art. With reference to the criticism of F.R and Q.D Leavis, and analysis of several excerpts from this poem.
An essay by R.A. Goodrich of Deakin University which applies the theories of Gilles Deleuze and Maurice Merleau-Ponty in an analysis of the correlative hypothesis, and the relationship between fictional narrative and reader experience.
An academic article by Anthony Warde of The University of Sheffield analyzing this novel from a spatial perspective, with an emphasis on the role of the map and it's association with the postmodern order of simulacra.
An academic article by Chris Powici of the University of Stirling looking at the role of the wolf in McCarthy's novel, particularly from the perspectives of Jacques Derrida and the travel writer Barry Lopez. With analysis of several excerpts.
An essay by Brian Finney, a Professor at California State University, providing an extensive analysis of the characters, themes and structure of this novel, as well as discussing its literary influences and considering various critical assessments.
An essay by Maxine E. Walker, a Professor of Literature at Point Loma Nazarene University, which draws on philosopher Charles Taylor's A Secular Age to explore the interaction of various topics, such as science, romanticism and theology, in McEwan's narrative.
An academic article by R.K. Gupta of the Indian Institute of Technology exploring the influence of Schopenhauer's ideas and theories on this novel and Melville's intellectual relationship with the German philosopher.
An essay by Marc Schuster illustrating how a greater understanding of the dynamic between the principal characters can be gained through an appreciation of Melville's use of Hindu imagery, particularly the Trimurti.
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 Meredith's novel and Dicken's Great Expectations
An essay by Brian Finney, a professor at California State University, which sets out, through an extensive analysis of Mo's novel, to illustrate the connection between literary mode and thematic concern.
An academic article by Michael Hardin of Bloomsburg University exploring how this novel, as well as Jeanette Winterson's Written on the Body and Helena Parente Cunha's Woman Between Mirrors, challenges binary constructions.
An essay by Satya P. Mohanty, a Professor at Cornell University, which explores Morrison's novel through analyzing relations between experience and identity, as well as challenging essentialist and postmodernist methods.
An academic article by R. S. Krishnan of North Dakota State University discussing this novel's protagonist and their interaction with feminist discourse and cultural space. With reference to works by Elaine Showalter, Raymond Williams and others.
An essay by Adam Crothers of Girton College, University of Cambridge, which applies Charles O. Hartman's notion of 'discovered form' in an exploration of ambiguity in the formal properties of Muldoon's sonnet.