A chapter from Vanishing Points: Dickens, Narrative, and the Subject of Omniscience by Audrey Jaffe looking at the subject of omniscience and how it relates to narrative perspective, as well as the meaning of the word 'curiosity'.
An essay by Professor 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 Sketches by Boz, The Pickwick Papers, and Nicholas Nickleby.
An essay by James Washick, an Associate Professor at North Greenville University, exploring the similarities between the origins of the eponymous protagonist of Dicken's novel and Lord Voldemort, from J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince.
An essay by Amanda Di Ponio of the University of St Andrews discussing various aspects of this novel with reference to the work of Mikhail Bakhtin and Georges Bataille, as well as analysis of several extracts from the work.
One Hundred Years of Solitude by Gabriel Garcia Márquez
The text of a lecture delivered by Ian Johnston where he considers this novel in several stages: as an epic narrative; the comedy and tragedy within the plot and characters; time and magical realism; before finally concluding with a discussion of the insightful revelations about the world it depicts.
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 Chris Coffman, an Associate Professor at the University of Alaska, comparing the depiction of transgender individuals in Woolf's fantastical novel and the realist The Well of Loneliness by Radclyffe Hall, with an evaluation of various readings by Jay Prosser, Judith Halberstam, and others.
An essay by Elizabeth Wright of The University of St. Andrews discussing Woolf's concept of the 'androgynous mind' and how it manifests in Orlando, as well as assessing how androgyny has been theorized over the years.
A paper by Grayson Cooke of Central Queensland University looking at the role of biotechnology and the relationship between language and human life in Atwood's post-apocalyptic novel. Also assesses the criticial reception of Oryx and Crake.
An essay by Sara D. Schotland of Georgetown University which discusses the character of Jenny Wren and how Dickens challenges binary oppositions in the representation of disability in the Victorian novel.