The Long Eighteenth-Century and Romanticism: Critical race theory and its predecessors

Stephen Ahern, ed., Affect and abolition in the Anglo-Atlantic, 1770-1830, Ashgate, 2013.

Srinivas Aramaduvan, Tropicopolitans: Colonialism and Agency, 1688-1804, Duke UP, 1999.

James Basker, ed., Amazing Grace: an anthology of poems about slavery, 1660-1810, Yale UP, 2002.

Elizabeth Bohls, Romantic literature and postcolonial studies, Edinburgh UP, 2013.

Fran Botkin and Paul Youngquist, eds. Circulations: Romanticism and the Black Atlantic. Romantic Circles, Oct. 2011. Web. 15 May 2018.

Brycchan Carey, Markman Ellis, and Sara Salih, eds., Discourses of slavery and abolition : Britain and its colonies, 1760-1838, Palgrave, 2004.

Brycchan Carey,

Vincent Carretta, ed. Unchained Voices: An Anthology of Black Authors in the English Speaking World of the Eighteenth Century, UP of Kentucky, 1996. 

Manu Samriti Chander, Brown Romantics : Poetry and Nationalism in the Global Nineteenth Century, Bucknell UP , 2017.

Manu Samriti Chander and Patricia A. Matthew, “Abolitionist Interruptions: Romanticism, Slavery, and Genre”, Special Issue: European Romantic Review, 29:4, 431-434, DOI: 10.1080/10509585.2018.1487371

Linda Colley, Britons: forging the nation, 1707-1837, Yale UP, 2009.

Paul Edwards and David Dabydeen, eds., Black writers in Britain, 1760-1890, Edinburgh UP, 1991.

Markman Ellis, The politics of sensibility: race, gender, and commerce in the sentimental novel, Cambridge UP, 1996.

Moira Ferguson, Subject to Others: British Women Writers and Colonial Slavery, 1670-1834, Johns Hopkins UP, 1992.

Marisa Fuentes, Dispossessed Lives: enslaved women, violence, and the archive, University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016.

Tim Fulford and Peter Kitson, eds., Romanticism and colonialism: writing and empire, 1780-1830, Cambridge UP, 1998.

Paul Gilroy, The Black Atlantic: Modernity and Double Consciousness, Harvard UP, 1993.  (Eberle; McQueen)

Gretchen Gerzina, ed., Black England: life before emancipation, J. Murray, 1995.

—. Britain’s Black Past, Liverpool UP, 2020.

Adam Hochschild, Bury the chains: the British struggle to abolish slavery, Pan Books, 2005.

Kevin Hutchings, Romantic Ecologies and Colonial Cultures in the British Atlantic World, 1770-1850, McGill UP, 2009.

Jessica Marie Johnson, Wicked Flesh: black women, intimacy, and freedom in the Atlantic World, University of Pennsylvania Press, 2020.

Peter Kitson, Romantic literature, race, and colonial encounter, Palgrave, 2007.

Debbie Lee, Slavery and the Romantic Imagination, University of Pennsylvania Press, 2004.

— and Alan Richardson, eds. Early Black British Writing, Houghton Mifflin, 2003. 

György Lukács, The Theory of the Novel : a Historico-Philosophical Essay on the Forms of Great Epic Literature. Translated by Anna Bostock, M.I.T. Press, 1971. (Beckwith)

D. A. Miller, The Novel and the Police. University of California Press, 1988. (Beckwith)

Toni Morrison, Playing in the Dark: Whiteness and the Literary Imagination, Vintage, 1993. 

Timothy Morton, The poetics of spice: romantic consumerism and the exotic, Cambridge UP, 2000.

Lance Newman, Joel Pace and Chris Koenig-Woodyard, eds. Transatlantic Romanticism: An Anthology of British, American, and Canadian Literature, Longman, 2006. 

John Oldfield, “Abolition of the slave trade and slavery in Britain,”

—. The Ties that Bind: Transatlantic Abolitionism in the Age of Reform, c. 1820-1865, Liverpool UP, 2020.

David Olusoga, Black and British: a forgotten history, Macmillan, 2016.

Joseph Rezek, “Romanticism in the Atlantic World.” Studies in Romanticism 55.3 (2016): 307–17.

Alan Richardson and Sonia Hofkosh, eds. Romanticism, Race, and Imperial Culture, 1780-1834, Indiana UP, 1996.

Marlon Ross, “The Race of/in Romanticism: Notes Towards a Critical Race Theory.” Race, Romanticism, and the Atlantic, ed. Paul Youngquist, Routledge, 2013.

Edward Said, Culture and Imperialism, Vintage, 1993. (Eberle; Harris; Maloney; Beckwith; Richt)

Sara Salih, Representing mixed race in Jamaica and England from the abolition era to the present, Routledge, 2011.

Srividhya Swaminathan, Debating the slave trade: rhetoric of British national identity, 1759-1815, Ashgate, 2009.

Helen Thomas, Romanticism and Slave Narratives: Transatlantic Testimonies, Cambridge UP, 2000.

James Walvin, Black Ivory: A History of British Slavery, Fontana Press, 1993.

Marcus Wood, Blind Memory: Visual Representations of Slavery in England and America, Routledge, 2000.

Eamon Wright, British women writers and race, 1788-1818, Palgrave, 2005.

Paul Youngquist, Race, Romanticism, and the Atlantic, Routledge, 2013.

Jane Austen Studies (pre 2012)

Christine Alexander and Juliet McMaster, ed., The Child Writer from Austen to Woolf, Cambridge University Press, 2005. (Richt)

Nancy Armstrong, Desire and Domestic Fiction: A Political History of the Novel, Oxford University Press, 1987. (Phillips; Beckwith)

Nina Auerbach, “O Brave New World: Evolution and Revolution in Persuasion.” ELH vol. 39, no. 1, 1972, pp. 112–28. (Phillips)

Gillian Ballinger, “Austen Writing Bristol: The City and Signification in Northanger Abbey and Emma.Persuasions On-Line, vol. 36, no. 1, 2015. (Phillips)

Elaine Bander, “Mansfield Park and the 1814 Novels: Waverley, The Wanderer, Patronage.Persuasions, vol. 28, 2006, pp. 115–25. (Phillips)

—. “Neither Sex, Money, nor Power: Why Elizabeth Finally Says ‘Yes!’” Persuasions 34 (2012): 25-41. (Richt)

Eve Tavor Bannet, Empire of Letters: Letter Manuals and Transatlantic Correspondence, 1688-1820, Cambridge University Press, 2005. (Phillips)

Janine Barchas,  Matters of Fact in Jane Austen: History, Location, and Celebrity. Johns Hopkins University Press, 2012. (Bailie)

Maxine Berg, Luxury and Pleasure in Eighteenth-Century Britain, Oxford University Press, 2005. (Richt)

George E. Boulukos, “The Politics of Silence: Mansfield Park and the Amelioration of Slavery.” Novel: A Forum on Fiction, vol. 39, no. 3, Summer 2006, pp. 361–83. (Maloney)

Laura Brown, Ends of Empire: Women and Ideology in Early Eighteenth-Century English Literature, Cornell UP, 1993. (Bailie)

Antoinette Burton, “‘Invention Is What Delights Me’: Jane Austen’s Remaking of ‘English’ History.” Jane Austen and Discourses of Feminism, ed., Devoney Looser, St. Martin’s Press, 1995, pp. 35–50. (Phillips)

Marilyn Butler, Jane Austen and the War of Ideas, Clarendon Press, 1975. (Eberle; Phillips; Bailie; Richt)

Paula Byrne, The Real Jane Austen: A Life in Small Things. Harper, 2014. (Maloney)

Edward Copeland, The Cambridge Companion to Jane Austen, 2nd edition, Cambridge University Press, 2011. (Richt)

—. Women Writing about Money: Women’s Fiction in England, 1790-1820. Cambridge Univ. Press, 2004.  (Ike-Njoku)

Suzanne Daly, The Empire Inside: Indian Commodities in Victorian Domestic Novels. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 2011. (Bailie)

William Deresiewicz,  Jane Austen and the Romantic Poets, Columbia UP, 2004.

Margaret Doody, Jane Austen’s Names: Riddles, Persons, Places, University of
Chicago Press, 2015. (Maloney)

J. A. Downie, “Who Says She’s A Bourgeois Writer? Reconsidering the Social and Political Contexts of Jane Austen’s Novels.” Eighteenth-Century Studies, vol. 40, no. 1, [Johns Hopkins University Press, American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies (ASECS)], 2006, pp. 69–84, (Ike-Njoku)

Alistair Duckworth, The Improvement of the Estate; a Study of Jane Austen’s Novels, Johns Hopkins Press, 1971. (Eberle; McQueen; Phillips; Beckwith)

Nigel Everett, The Tory View of Landscape. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press for the Paul Mellon Center for Studies in British Art, 1994. (McQueen)

Fraser Easton, “The Political Economy of Mansfield Park: Fanny Price and the Atlantic Working Class.” Textual Practice, vol. 12, no. 3, 1998, pp. 459-488. (Phillips)

Mary Favret, “Everyday War” ELH 72 (3) Fall 2005: 605-33. (Eberle; Phillips)

Frances Ferguson, “Jane Austen, Emma, and the Impact of Form.” MLQ, vol. 61, no. 1, 2000, pp. 157-80.

Moira Ferguson, “Mansfield Park: Slavery, Colonialism, and Gender.” Oxford Literary Review 13, no. 1/2 (January 1, 1991): 118–39. (Bailie; Maloney)

Casey Finch and Peter Bowen, “‘The Tittle-Tattle of Highbury’: Gossip and Free Indirect Style in Emma,” Representations vol. 31, Summer 1990, pp. 1-18.

Loraine Fletcher, “Emma: the shadow novelist.” Critical Survey vol. 4, no. 1, 1992, pp. 36-44.

Robert C. Fox, “Elizabeth Bennet: Prejudice or Vanity?” Nineteenth-Century Fiction 17 (1962): 185-87. (Richt)

Susan Fraiman, “Jane Austen and Edward Said: Gender, Culture, and Imperialism.” Janeites: Austen’s Disciples and Devotees. Ed. Deidre Lynch, Princeton University Press, 2000, pp. 206-23. (Phillips; Maloney)

—. “The Humiliation of Elizabeth Bennet.” Refiguring the Father: New Feminist Readings of Patriarchy. Ed. Patricia Yaeger and Elizabeth Kowaleski-Wallace, Southern Illinois UP, 1989, pp. 168-87. (Richt)

Anne Frey, “A Nation without Nationalism: The Reorganization of Feeling in Austen’s Persuasion,” Novel: A Forum on Fiction 2005 Spring-Summer; 38 (2-3): 214-34.

William Galperin, The Historical Austen, U of Pennsylvania P, 2003. (Eberle; McQueen; Phillips)

Roger Gard, Jane Austen’s Novels: The Art of Parity. Yale University Press, 1992. (Richt)

Jan B. Gordon, Gossip and Subversion in Nineteenth-Century British Fiction: Echo’s Economies, MacMillan Press, 1996. (Phillips)

Mary Hafner-Laney, “‘I was tempted by a pretty coloured muslin’: Jane Austen and the Art of Being Fashionable.” Persuasions 32.32 (2010): 135–43. (Bailie)

Hrothgar Habakkuk,  Marriage, Debt, and the Estates System: English Landownership 1650-1950, Clarendon Press, 2003.  (Ike-Njoku)

Jocelyn Harris, Jane Austen’s Art of Memory, Cambridge University Press, 1989. (McQueen)

—. Satire, Celebrity, and Politics in Jane Austen. Bucknell University Press, 2017. (Harris)

James Heldman, “How Wealthy Is Mr. Darcy – Really? Pounds and Dollars in the World of Pride and Prejudice.” Jane Austen Society of North America, 16 Dec. 1990, (Ike-Njoku)

Jill Heydt-Stevenson, Austen’s Unbecoming Conjunctions: Subversive Laughter, Embodied History. Palgrave Macmillan, 2005. (Maloney)

Constance Hill and Ellen G. Hill. Jane Austen: Her Homes and Her Friends. Dover Publications, 2018. (Harris)

Claudia Johnson, Jane Austen : Women, Politics, and the Novel, U of Chicago P, 1988. (Eberle; Phillips; Bailie; Maloney; Richt)

—, Equivocal beings: politics, gender and sentimentality in the 1790s: Wollstonecraft, Radcliffe, Burney, Austen, U of Chicago P, 1995.

Deborah Kaplan, Jane Austen Among Women. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1992. (Phillips)

Peter Knox-Shaw, ed., Jane Austen and the Enlightenment. Cambridge University Press, 2004. (McQueen)

Susan Korba, “‘Improper and Dangerous Distinctions: Female Relationships and Erotic Domination in Emma.” Studies in the Novel, vol. 29, no. 2, 1997, pp. 139-163.

Elizabeth Kowaleski-Wallace, Consuming Subjects: Women, Shopping, and Business in the Eighteenth Century. Columbia UP, 1997. (Bailie)

Maggie Lane, Jane Austen’s England, St. Martin’s Press, 1986. (Bailie)

Susan Lanser, “Aging with Austen.” PMLA, vol. 133, no. 3, 2018, pp. 654-660.

Deirdre Le Faye, Jane Austen: The World of Her Novels, Frances Lincoln, 2002. (McQueen)

—. Jane Austen’s Country Life: Uncovering the rural backdrop to her life, her
letters, and her novel
s. Frances Lincoln, 2014. (Maloney)

Deirdre Le Faye and William Austen-Leigh. Jane Austen, a Family Record. 2nd ed . Cambridge University Press, 2004. (Bailie; Maloney)

A. Walton Litz, “A Chronology of Composition.” In The Jane Austen Handbook, ed. J. David Grey, The Athlone Press, 1986, pp. 47-52.

———.“The Picturesque in Pride and Prejudice.” Persuasions no. 1 (1979): 13-15, 20-24. (McQueen)

Devoney Looser, Jane Austen and Discourses of Feminism. St. Martin’s Press, 1998. (Richt) 

Saree Makdisi, “Austen, Empire, and Moral Virtue.” Recognizing the Romantic Novel: New Histories of British Fiction, 1780-1830, edited by Jill HeydtStevenson and Charlotte Sussman, Liverpool UP, 2008, pp. 192–207. (Maloney)

Anthony Mandal, Jane Austen and the popular novel: the determined author, Palgrave, 2007.

Beatrice Marie, “Emma and the Democracy of Desire.” Studies in the Novel, vol. 17, no. 1, pp. 1-13.

Juliet McMaster and Edward Copeland. The Cambridge Companion to Jane Austen. Cambridge University Press, 1997. (Ike-Njoku)

Anne Mellor, Mothers of the Nation, Indiana UP, 2002.

—, Romanticism and Gender, Routledge, 1993.

D. A. Miller, Jane Austen, or the Secret of Style. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2003. (McQueen)

Edward Neill, The Politics of Jane Austen. St. Martin’s Press, 1999. 

Mary Poovey, The Proper Lady and the Woman Writer: ideology as style in the works of Mary Wollstonecraft, Mary Shelley, and Jane Austen, U Chicago P, 1984. (Eberle; Beckwith; Richt)

Lisa Moore, Dangerous Intimacies: Towards a Sapphic History of the British Novel, Duke UP, 1997.

David Nokes, Jane Austen: A Life. Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, 1997. (Eberle; McQueen)

Julie Park, The Self and It: Novel Objects in Eighteenth-Century England, Stanford UP, 2009. (Bailie)

Ruth Perry, “Austen and Empire: A Thinking Woman’s Guide to British
Imperialism.” Persuasions, vol. 16, 1994, pp. 95–106. (Maloney)

—. “Jane Austen, Slavery, and British Imperialism.” Approaches to Teaching Austen’s Emma, ed. Marcia McClintock Folsom, Modern Language Association of America, 2004, pp. 2633. (Phillips)

Adela Pinch, “Lost in a Book: Jane Austen’s Persuasion.” SIR 32:1 (1993): 97-117.

Thomas Pfau and Robert F. Gleckner, eds., Lessons of Romanticism, Duke University Press, 1998. (McQueen)

Rachel Provenzano Oberman, “Fused Voices: Narrated Monologue in Jane Austen’s Emma.” Nineteenth-Century Literature, vol. 64, no. 1, June 2009, pp. 1–15.

You-me Park and Rajeswari Sunder Rajan, “Austen in the World: Postcolonial Mappings.” The Postcolonial Jane Austen. Edited by Rajeswari Sunder Rajan and You-Me Park. New York: Routledge, 2000, pp. 3–26. (Eberle; Phillips)

Anne Crippen Ruderman, The Pleasures of Virtue: Political Thought in the Novels of Jane Austen. Rowman and Littlefield, 1995. (Beckwith)

Peter Sabor, ed., The Cambridge Edition of the Works of Jane Austen: Juvenilia by Jane Austen, Cambridge University Press, 2006. (McQueen)

———. with Linda Bree and Janet Todd, editors. Jane Austen’s Manuscript Works by Jane Austen, Broadview Press, 2012. (McQueen)

Roger Sales, Jane Austen and Representations of Regency England, Routledge, 1996. (Bailie; Beckwith)

Julie Shaffer, “Not Subordinate: Empowering Women in the Marriage Plot—the Novels of Francis Burney, Maria Edgeworth, and Jane Austen.” Criticism, vol. 34, no. 1, Winter 1992, pp. 51–73. (Beckwith)

Jason Solinger, “Jane Austen and the Gentrification of Commerce.” Novel 38.2–3 (2005): 272–90. (Bailie)

Brian Southam, editor. Jane Austen: The Critical Heritage 1870-1940. Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1987. (Beckwith)

—. “‘Manoeuvring’ in Jane Austen.” Women’s Writing, vol. 11, no. 3, 2004, pp. 463–476., (Harris)

Patricia Meyer Spacks, Gossip, Alfred A. Knopf, 1985. (Phillips)

—-. “Privacy, Dissimulation, and Propriety: Frances Burney and Jane Austen,” Eighteenth-Century Fiction, vol. 12, no. 4, 2000, pp. 515-531. (Phillips)

Myra Stokes, The Language of Jane Austen: A Study of Some Aspects of Her Vocabulary, Macmillan, 1991. (McQueen)

Kathryn Sutherland, “Chronology of Composition and Publication.” Jane Austen in Context, edited by Janet Todd, Cambridge University Press, 2005. (Beckwith)

—. ed., Introduction to A Memoir of Jane Austen and Other Family Recollections, Oxford University Press, 2002, pp. xiii-li. (McQueen)

———. Jane Austen’s Textual Lives: From Aeschylus to Bollywood, Oxford University Press, 2005. (McQueen; Beckwith)

Tony Tanner, Jane Austen, Harvard University Press, 1986. (McQueen)

Janet Todd, Janet. Jane Austen in Context. Cambridge University Press, 2010. (Ike-Njoku)

Claire Tomalin, Jane Austen: A Life, Vintage, 1997. (Eberle; McQueen; Beckwith)

Clara Tuite, Romantic Austen: sexual politics and the literary canon, Cambridge UP, 2002. (Eberle; Maloney)

Tara Ghoshal Wallace,  Imperial Characters: Home and Periphery in Eighteenth-Century Literature, Bucknell University Press, 2010. (Bailie)

Gabrielle White, Jane Austen in the context of abolition: a fling at the slave trade, Palgrave, 2006. (Eberle; Phillips)

Laura Mooneyham White, Jane Austen’s Anglicanism. Ashgate, 2011. (Maloney)

John Wiltshire, Jane Austen and the Body: ‘The Picture of Health‘, Cambridge University Press, 1992. (McQueen; Richt)

———. Jane Austen: Introductions and Interventions. Palgrave Macmillan, 2006. (McQueen)

———. Recreating Jane Austen, Cambridge University Press, 2001. (McQueen)

Colin Winborn, The Literary Economy of Jane Austen and George Crabbe. 2004. New York: Routledge, 2018. (Harris)

Ian Watt, The Rise of the Novel; Studies in Defoe, Richardson, and Fielding. University of California Press, 1957. (Beckwith)

Jane Austen Studies (after 2012, from in-class presentations)

Martin Amis, “Jane Austen and the Dream Factory.” The Rub of Time: Bellow, Nabokov, Hitchens, Travolta, Trump: Essays and Reportage, 1986-2017. New York: Knopf, 2018. 317-26. (Harris)

Claire Bainbridge, “‘Unwholesome Tissues of False Sentiment’: Jane Austen, the Silver Fork Novel, and Fashions of Reading.” Hopkins 19-41. (Harris)

Janine Barchas, “Aspirational Luxury, Jane Austen, and Piano Rentals.” Modern Philology: Critical and Historical Studies in Literature, Medieval Through Contemporary, vol. 119, no. 2, Nov. 2021, pp. 299–309. (Richt)

Meenakshi Bharat,“Going Global: Filmic Appropriation of Jane Austen in India.” South Asian Popular Culture, vol. 18, no. 2, July 2020, pp. 109–21. (Beckwith)

Aviva Briefel, “Framing the Heiress.” NOVEL: A Forum on Fiction, vol. 46, no. 1, Duke University Press, 2013, pp. 140–43. (Ike-Njoku)

Benedict, Barbara M. “Jewels, Bonds and the Body: Material Culture in Shakespeare and Austen.” Jane Austen and William Shakespeare, Palgrave Macmillan, edited by Cano and García-Periago, 2019, pp. 97-125. (Maloney)

Toby R. Benis, “The Neighborhoods of Northanger Abbey.” Eighteenth Century 56.2 (2015): 179-92.  (Bailie)

—. “Spatial Consciousness and Spiritual Practice in Austen’s Mansfield
.” Studies in Romanticism, vol. 58, 2019, pp. 333-355. (Maloney)

Cecil E. Bohannan and Michelle Albert Vachris. Pride and Profit: The Intersection of Jane Austen and Adam Smith, Lexington Books, 2015. (Bailie)

Joe Bray, “The Language of Portraiture in The Early Nineteenth-Century Novel: A Study in Opie and Austen.” Women’s Writing, vol. 23, no. 1, 2016, pp. 53–67.  (Phillips)

Pamela Buck, “Consuming China: Imperial Trade and Global Exchange in Jane
Austen’s Mansfield Park.” LIT: Literature, Interpretation, Theory, vol. 30, 2019, pp.
211-229. (Maloney)

Burns, Margie. Publishing Northanger Abbey: Jane Austen and the Writing Profession. Vernon Press, 2021. (Richt)

Nick Bujak, “Form and Generic Interrelation in the Romantic Period: Walter Scott’s Poetic Influence on Jane Austen.” Narrative 22, no. 1 (2014): 45-67. (McQueen)

Margie Burns, Margie. “Pride and Prejudice and Slavery in America.” Persuasions On-Line, vol. 40, no. 1, 2019. (Maloney)

Song Cho, “Jane Austen’s Lady Susan as a Possible Source of Inspiration behind C. S. Lewis’s The Screwtape Letters.” Mythlore: A Journal of J. R. R. Tolkien, C. S. Lewis, Charles Williams, and Mythopoeic Literature, vol. 40, no. 1 [139], 2021, pp. 239–40. (Richt)

Robert Clark, Jane Austen’s Geographies. New York; London: Routledge, 2018. (Harris)

—, ed. “Wilderness and Shrubbery in Austen’s Works.” Persuasions On-Line 36.1 (2015). Web. (Bailie)

Shelley Cobb, “Postfeminist Austen: by Women, for Women, about Women.” Adaptation, Authorship, and Contemporary Women Filmmakers. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015. 113-38. (Bailie)

Kelly Coyne, “Courtship and Financial Interest in Northanger Abbey.” Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal On-Line, vol. 37, no. 1, 2016. (Phillips)

Sheryl Craig, Jane Austen and the State of the Nation, Palgrave, 2015. (Bailie; Richt)

E. M. Dadlez, ed. Jane Austen’s Emma: Philosophical Perspectives. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2018. (Harris)

Rita J. Dashwood, ‘“An Office in Which She Had Always Depended”: Surrogate Man- agers in Jane Austen’s Mansfield Park and Persuasion’, Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies 41:3, 2018. (Richt)

—. “The Triumph of the Estate? Fanny Price and Immoral Ownership of Property in Jane Austen’s Mansfield Park.” Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies, vol. 44, no. 4, Dec. 2021, pp. 453–68. (Richt)

Matthew Del Nevo, “The Sanity of Truth: Christian Feminism in Jane Austen’s Mansfield Park.” Sensibilities, vol. 58, 2019, pp. 32-44. (Maloney)

Margaret Doody, Jane Austen’s Names: Riddles, Persons, Places, U of Chicago Press, 2015. (Bailie)

Natasha Duquette and Elisabeth Lenckos, editors. Jane Austen and the Arts: Elegance, Propriety, and Harmony, Lehigh University Press, 2014. (McQueen)

Celia Easton, “‘The Encouragement I Received’: Emma and the Language of Sexual Assault.” Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal On-Line, vol. 37, no. 1, 2016. (Phillips)

Mary Favret, “Frederick Douglass and Pride and Prejudice.” The Wordsworth Circle, vol. 51, no. 3, 2020, pp. 396–415. (Beckwith)

Holly Fling, “Fanny Price’s Curation of Lively Things in Mansfield Park.” European Romantic Review, vol. 31, no. 4, Aug. 2020, pp. 401–20. (Beckwith)

Marcia McClintock Folsom and John Wiltshire. Approaches to Teaching Austen’s Persuasion. Modern Language Association of America, 2021. (Richt)

Rachel Gevlin, “Adulterous Austen: Educating the Rake in Sense and Sensibility and Mansfield Park.” ELH: English Literary History, vol. 87, no. 4, 2020, pp. 1055–78. (Beckwith)

Erin Goss, Jane Austen and Comedy. Bucknell University Press; Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2021. (Richt)

Margaret Ann Fitzpatrick Hanly, “Rivalry and the Favorite Child in Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice and Persuasion.” The Cambridge Companion to Literature and Psychoanalysis, edited by Vera Camden, Cambridge University Press, 2021, pp. 54–72. (Richt)

Kristine Hansen, “Replacing Romantic Sentiments with Just Opinions: How Austen’s Novels Function like Wollstonecraft’s ‘Judicious Person.’” Women’s Studies, vol. 49, no. 6, Sept. 2020, pp. 652–85. (Beckwith)

Jocelyn Harris, “What Would Austen Say about Trump? Plenty.” Times Higher Education 17 May 2018: 34. Also on the Web. (Harris)

_____. “What Jane Austen Can Teach Us About Sexual Harassment.” Wall Street Journal Online 2 Jan. 2018: 1. Web. (Harris)

Collins Hemmingway, “Northanger Abbey: The Bridge to Austen’s Mature Works—and More.” Persuasions On-Line, vol. 40, no. 1, 2019. (Maloney)

—. “When a Slave Island Does Not Mean Slavery: An Audit of Mrs. Smith’s Encumbered Funds.” Persuasions 40 (2018): 213-20. (Harris)

Jillian Heydt-Stevenson, “Happiness in Austen’s Sense and Sensibility and Its Afterlife in Film.”  The Afterlives of Eighteenth-Century Fiction. Ed. Daniel Cook and Nicholas Seager, Cambridge UP, 2015. 253-72. (Bailie)

Marie Hockenhull-Smith, “Privacy and Impertinence: Talking about Servants in Austen.” Persuasions On-Line, vol. 40, no. 2, Spring 2020. (Beckwith)

Sonia Hofkosh, “When Jane Met Mary; or, Frankenstein’s Romantic Comedy.” Frankenstein in Theory: A Critical Anatomy, edited by Orrin N. C. Wang, Bloomsbury Academic, 2021, pp. 33–46. (Richt)

Sally Holloway, The Game of Love in Georgian England: Courtship, Emotions, and Material Culture, Oxford University Press, 2019. (Richt)

Lisa Hopkins, ed. After Austen: Reinventions, Rewritings, Revisitings. Palgrave Macmillan, 2018. (Harris)

Robert Hume, “Money in Jane Austen.” The Review of English Studies, vol. 64, no.264, Oxford University Press, 2013, pp. 289–310. (Ike-Njoku)

—. “The Value of Money in Eighteenth-Century England: Incomes, Prices, Buying Power—and Some Problems in Cultural Economics.” Huntington Library Quarterly 77, no. 4 (2014): 373-416. (McQueen)

Burak Irmak,  “Changing Masculinities and Femininities:  A Comparative Analysis of Bridget Jones’s Diary and Pride and Prejudice.” Linguistic and Literary Theories in Reading.  Ed. Feryal Cubukcu and Leyla Harputlu, Peter Lang, 2015. 183-96. (Bailie)

Freya Johnston, Jane Austen, Early and Late. Princeton University Press, 2021. (Richt)

—, “Jane Austen’s Universals.” Essays in Criticism 68.2 (2018): 211-33. (Harris)

Susan Jones, “Oysters and Alderneys: Emma and the Animal Economy.” Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal On-Line, vol. 37, no. 1, 2016. (Phillips)

Seohyon Jung, “Coquettish Mothers across the Atlantic: Gendered Liberty, Disciplinary Sexuality and Colonial Productivity in Lady Susan and The Coquette.” Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies, vol. 44, no. 2, June 2021, pp. 135–52. (Richt)

Andrea Kayne, Kicking Ass in a Corset: Jane Austen’s 6 Principles for Living and Leading from the Inside Out. University of Iowa Press, 2021. (Richt)

Helena Kelly, Jane Austen, the Secret Radical. Alfred A. Knopf, 2016.(Phillips)

Rachael Scarborough King, “The Pleasures of ‘the World’: Rewriting Epistolarity in Burney, Edgeworth, and Austen.” Eighteenth-Century Fiction, vol. 29, no. 1, 2016, pp. 67–89. (Phillips)

Peter Knox-Shaw, “Jane Austen and the Myth of the Enduring Jacobite.” Review of English Studies 69 (2018): 298-315. (Harris)

Susan Lanser, “Second-Sex Economics: Race, Rescue, and the Heroine’s Plot.” Eighteenth Century: Theory & Interpretation, vol. 61, no. 2, Summer 2020, pp. 227–44. (Beckwith)

Yoon Sun Lee, “Austen’s Scale-Making.” Studies in Romanticism, vol. 52, no. 2, Boston University, 2013, pp. 171–95. (Ike-Njoku)

Yung-chao Liao, “When Muskets Join Forces with Katanas: Revisiting the Politics of Hybridity and Female Subjectivity in Pride and Prejudice and Zombies.” NTU Studies in Language and Literature, vol. 36, 2016, pp. 101–129. (Phillips)

Giovanna Lucci, “Emma/Juremma: An Intersemiotic Translation of Jane Austen’s Emma into Brazilian Culture.” Dialogues between Media, edited by Paul Ferstl, Walter de Gruyter, Inc., 2021, pp. 587–603. (Richt)

Gayle Magee, “Performing to Strangers: Masculinity, Adaptation, and Music in Pride and Prejudice (1995).” Kramp 233-51. (Harris)

Sarah Makowski, “‘Do you know who I am?’”: Lady Catherine de Bourgh, Jane Austen’s Proto-Karen.” Persuasions On-Line, vol. 41, no. 1, Winter 2020. (Beckwith)

Meaghan Malone, “Jane Austen’s Balls: Emma’s Dance of Masculinity.” Nineteenth-Century Literature, vol. 70, no. 4, 2016, pp. 427-47. (Phillips)

Sarah Marsh, “Changes of Air: The Somerset Case and Mansfield Park’s Imperial Plots.” Eighteenth-Century Studies, vol. 53, no. 2, 2020, pp. 211–33. (Beckwith)

Patricia A. Matthew, “Jane Austen and the Abolitionist Turn.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language, vol. 61, 2019, pp. 345-361. (Maloney)

Claire McEachern, “‘As Sure as I Have a Thought or a Soul’: The Protestant Heroine in Shakespeare and Austen.” Jane Austen and William Shakespeare, edited by Cano and García-Periago, Palgrave Macmillan, 2019, pp. 151-71. (Maloney)

Elsie Browning Michie, The Vulgar Question of Money: Heiresses, Materialism, and the Novel of Manners from Jane Austen to Henry James. Johns Hopkins University Press, 2013. (Ike-Njoku)

Anne-Claire Michoux, “‘To Be a True Citizen of Highbury’: Language and National Identity in Jane Austen’s Emma (1816).” Fashioning England and the English: Literature, Nation, Gender. Ed. Rahel Orgis and Matthias Heim. Palgrave Macmillan, 2018. 203-26. (Harris)

Lauren Miskin, “‘True Indian Muslin’ and the Politics of Consumption in Jane Austen’s Northanger Abbey.” Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies 15.2 (2015): 5-26. (Bailie)

Anna Morton, “Emma’s ‘Serious Spirit’: How Miss Woodhouse Faces the Issues Raised in Mansfield Park and Becomes Jane Austen’s Most Complex Heroine.” Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal On-Line, vol. 37, no. 1, 2016. (Phillips)

Gretchen Murphy, “Revising the Law of the Mother in the Adoption-Marriage Plot.” Nineteenth-Century Literature 69, no. 3 (2014): 342-65. (McQueen)

Douglas Murray, “Donwell Abbey and Box Hill: Purity and Danger in Jane Austen’s Emma.” Review of English Studies 66.277 (2015): 954-70. (Bailie)

—. “‘She Could Not Repent Her Resistance’: Northanger Abbey and the #MeToo Movement.” Nineteenth-Century Gender Studies, vol. 16, no. 2, 2020. (Beckwith)

—. “Mobility in England, 1816: Austen’s Emma and Repton’s ‘View from My Own Cottage.’” Clark 237-50. (Harris)

Christopher J. Natali, “Was Northanger Abbey’s General Tilney Worth His Weight in Pineapples?” Persuasions On-Line, vol. 40, no. 1, 2019. (Maloney)

Morgan O’Neil, “‘I Cannot Act!’: Fanny’s ‘Inaction’ in the Economic Ideology Driving Mansfield Park.” Pivot: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies and Thought, vol. 5, no. 1, 2016, pp. 75–100. (Philips)

Daniel Pollack-Pelzner, “Jane Austen, the Prose Shakespeare.” Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900, vol. 53, no. 4, 2013, pp. 763–92. (Ike-Njoku)

Carol Poole and Ruxandra Trandafoiu. “Migration, Symbolic Geography and Contrapuntal Identities: When Death Comes to Pemberley.” Routledge Companion to Adaptation. Ed. Dennis Cutchins, Katja Krebs, and Eckart Voigts. Routledge, 2018. 194-206. (Harris)

Tiffany Potter, Women, popular culture, and the eighteenth century, U of Toronto Press, 2014. (Eberle)

Heta Pyrhönen, “The Twilight Saga as an Adaptation of Shakespeare and Austen.” Jane Austen and William Shakespeare, Palgrave Macmillan, edited by Cano and García-Periago, 2019, pp. 335-55.

Supritha Rajan, Studies in the Novel, vol. 45, no. 1, Johns Hopkins University Press, 2013, pp. 132–34. (Ike-Njoku)

Rebecca Richardson, “Dramatizing Intimacy: Confessions and Free Indirect Discourse in ‘Sense and Sensibility.’” ELH 81, no. 1 (2014): 225-44. (McQueen)

Sohinee Roy, “Beyond Crossover Films: Bride and Prejudice and the Problems of Representing Postcolonial India in a Neoliberal World.” Journal of Popular Culture, vol. 49, no. 5, 2016, pp. 984-1002. (Phillips)

George Sadaka, “A Gothic Unconscious: Salisbury Cathedral as Metaphor and Symptom in Jane Austen’s Northanger Abbey.” English Studies, vol. 100, no. 4, 2019, pp. 407-421. (Maloney)

Michael Schmidt, “Manners: Fanny Burney, Jane Austen.” In The Novel, 199-218. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2014. (McQueen)

Abby Scribner, “Liberalism and Inner Life: The Curious Cases of Mansfield Park and Villette.” Novel: A Forum on Fiction, vol. 53, no. 3, Nov. 2020, pp. 317–40. (Beckwith)

Marie Sørbø, Irony and Idyll: Jane Austen’s ‘Pride and Prejudice’ and ‘Mansfield Park’ on Screen. New York, NY: Rodopi, 2014. (McQueen)

Erin A. Spampinato, “Tom Became What He Ought to Be: Mansfield Park as Homosocial Bildungsroman.” Studies in the Novel, vol. 51, 2019, pp. 481-498. (Maloney)

Danielle Spratt, “Denaturalizing Lady Bountiful: Speaking the Silence of Poverty in Mary Brunton’s Discipline and Jane Austen’s Emma.” Eighteenth Century 56.2 (2015): 193-208. (Bailie)

Christopher Stampone, “‘Obliged to Yield’: The Language of Patriarchy and the System of Mental Slavery in Mansfield Park.” Studies in the Novel 50.2 (2018): 197-212. (Harris; Richt)

Nora Foster Stovel, “‘A Country-Dance as an Emblem of Marriage’ in Northanger
Abbey,” Persuasions On-Line, vol. 40, no. 1, 2019. (Maloney)

Rajani Sudan, The Alchemy of Empire: Abject Materials and the Technologies of Colonialism. Fordham University Press, 2016. [See the chapter entitled “‘Plaisters,’ Papers, and the Labor of Lettersabout colonial objects in Emma] (Phillips)

Shuo Sun, “Cross-Cultural Encounters: A Feminist Perspective on the Contemporary Reception of Jane Austen in China.” Comparative Critical Studies, vol. 18, no. 1, Feb. 2021. (Richt)

Suan Rowland, “The ‘Real Work’: Ecocritical Alchemy and Jane Austen’s ‘Sense and Sensibility.’” Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment, vol. 20, no. 2, Oxford University Press, 2013, pp. 318–32. (Ike-Njoku)

Kathryn Sutherland, “Jane Austen’s Dealings with John Murray and His Firm.” The Review of English Studies, vol. 64, no. 263, Oxford University Press, 2013, pp. 105–26. (Ike-Njoku)

Bharat Tandon, “‘Labours Not Her Own’: Emma and the Invisible World.” Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal, vol. 38, 2016, pp. 116–130. (Phillips)

Colleen Taylor, “Austen Answers the Irish Question: Satire, Anxiety, and Emma’s Allusory Ireland.” Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal, vol. 38, 2016, pp. 218–227. (Phillips)

Allegra Tepper, “Lizzie in Real Life: Social and Narrative Immersion through Transmedia in The Lizzie Bennet Diaries.” Film Matters 6.1 (2015): 45-51. (Bailie)

Ingrid Tieken-Boon van Ostade, In Search of Jane Austen: The Language of the Letters. New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2014. (McQueen)

Anne Toner, Jane Austen’s Style: Narrative Economy and the Novel’s Growth. Cambridge University Press, 2020. (Beckwith)

—. “Landscape as Literary Criticism: Jane Austen, Anna Barbauld, and the Narratological Application of the Picturesque.” Critical Survey 26, no. 1 (2014): 3-19. (McQueen)

Katherine Toran, “The Economics of Jane Austen’s World.” Persuasions On-Line 36.1 (2015). Web. (Bailie)

David V. Urban, “Slender Self-Knowledge: Tragic Consequences and Redemptive Hope in Shakespeare’s King Lear and Austen’s Pride and Prejudice.” Renascence: Essays on Values in Literature, vol. 73, no. 2, 2021, pp. 127–44. (Richt)

Rakesh Vohra, “Review of Jane Austen, Game Theorist by Michael Suk-Young Chwe.” Journal of Economic Literature, vol. 51, no. 4, American Economic Association, 2013, pp. 1187–90. (Ike-Njoku)

Lynn Voskuil, “Sotherton and the Geography of Empire: The Landscapes of ‘Mansfield Park.’” Studies in Romanticism 53, no. 4 (2014): 591-615. (McQueen)

Katherine Voyles, “Austen at the Ends of the Earth: The Near and the Far in Persuasion.” Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal On-Line, vol. 37, no. 1, 2016. (Phillips)

David Shane Wallace, “The White Female as Effigy and the Black Female as Surrogate in Janet Schaw’s ‘Journal of a Lady of Quality’ and Jane Austen’s ‘Mansfield Park.’” Studies in the Literary Imagination 47, no. 2 (2014): 117-130. (McQueen)

Rebecca Weaver-Hightower, “Pride, Prejudice, and Postcolonial Zombies.” Pride and Prejudice: A Bicentennial Bricolage, edited by Janet Todd and Caterina Colomba, 2016, pp. 69-87. (Phillips)

Laura White, Journal of British Studies, vol. 52, no. 3, [Cambridge University Press, The NorthAmerican Conference on British Studies], 2013, pp. 786–87. (Ike-Njoku)

Michael Whitty, “The Jane Austen Plan Club: Lessons for Estate Planners and Their Clients from the Life and Novels of Jane Austen.” Real Property, Trust and Estate Law Journal, vol. 47, no. 3, American Bar Association, 2013, pp. 501–28. (Ike-Njoku)

John Wiltshire, The Hidden Jane Austen, Cambridge University Press, 2014. (McQueen)

Gerald C. Wood, “‘That Quarter of the Mind’: The Psychodynamics of the Female Will In Jane Austen’s Persuasion.” PsyArt: A Journal for the Psychological Study of the Arts, vol. 25, 2021, pp. 71–85. (Richt)

Carrie Wright, “‘Unbearably Fine’: The Socio-Political Powers of Jewelry in Jane Austen’s World.” Persuasions On-Line 36.1 (2015). Web. (Bailie)

Elahe Haschemi Yekani, “Resistances: Austen and Wedderburn.” Familial Feeling: Entangled Tonalities in Early Black Atlantic Writing and the Rise of the British Novel, edited by Elahe Haschemi Yekani, Palgrave Macmillan, 2021, pp. 173–221. (Richt)

Yuri Yoshino, “Jane Austen and the Reception of Samuel Johnson in Japan: The Domestication of Realism in Soseki Natsume’s Theory of Literature (1907).” Johnson in Japan, edited by Kimiyo Ogawa et al., Bucknell University Press, 2021, pp. 62–73. (Richt)

Linda Zionkowski, “Plans of Economy in Persuasion.” Persuasions 40 (2018): 45-60.

—, Women and Gift Exchange in Eighteenth-Century Fiction: Richardson, Burney, Austen. New York: Routledge, 2016. [See chapters entitled “Transforming the Gift in Mansfield Park” and “Trifling Presents in Emma”] (Phillips)

Other Useful Studies

Marilyn Butler, Romantics, Rebels, and Reactionaries: English Literature and its
Backgrounds, 1760-1830
, Oxford UP, 1982.

Lenore Davidoff and Catherine Hall, Family Fortunes: Men and Women of the English Middle Class, 1780-1850, U of Chicago P, 1987; new edition Routledge, 2019.

Jillian Heydt-Stevenson and Charlotte Sussman, Recognizing the romantic novel: new histories of British fiction, Liverpool UP, 2010. [available as eBook]

Gillian Russell and Clara Tuite, eds. Romantic sociability: social networks and literary culture in Britain, 1770-1840, Cambridge UP, 2002.

William St. Clair, The reading nation in the Romantic period , Cambridge UP, 2004. (Eberle; McQueen)

Amanda Vickery, The Gentleman’s Daughter: Women’s Lives in Georgian England, Yale UP, 1998.

Anon, The Woman of Colour

Melissa Adams-Campbell, “A Postcolonial Heroine ‘Writes Back’.” New World Courtships: Transatlantic Alternatives to Companionate Marriage, Dartmouth College Press, 2015, pp. 97–112.

Victoria Barnett-Woods, Victoria. “Models of Morality: The Bildungsroman and Social Reform in The Female American and The Woman of Colour.” Women’s Studies, vol. 45, no. 7, Oct. 2016, pp. 613–23.

Victoria Baugh, “Mixed-Race Heiresses in Early-Nineteenth-Century Literature: Sanditon’s Miss Lambe in Context.” European Romantic Review, vol. 29, no. 4, Aug. 2018, pp. 449–58. (3+)

Jennifer DeVere Brody, “Miscegenating Mulattaroons.” Impossible Purities: Blackness, Femininity, and Victorian Culture. Duke UP, 1998, pp. 14–58.

Olivia Carpenter, “‘Rendered Remarkable’: Reading Race and Desire in The Woman of Colour.” Studies in Eighteenth Century Culture, vol. 50, Jan. 2021, p. 247–63.

Octavia Cox, “‘I am disappointed in England’: Reverse-Robinsonades and the Transatlantic Woman as Social Critic in The Woman of Colour.” Transatlantic Women Travelers, 1688-1843, edited by Misty Krueger, Bucknell University Press, 2021, pp. 144–66.

Lyndon Dominique, “They Came before and after Olivia: Cats, Black Ladies and Political Blackness in Eighteenth-Century British Literature and Austen.” The Routledge Companion to Jane Austen, edited by Cheryl A. Wilson and Maria H. Frawley, Routledge, 2022, pp. 259–74.

Brigitte Fielder, Brigitte. “The Woman of Colour and Black Atlantic Movement.” Women’s Narratives of the Early Americas and the Formation of Empire, edited by Mary McAleer Balkun and Susan C. Imbarrato, Palgrave Macmillan, 2016, pp. 171–85.

Corrinne Harol, et al. “Who Wrote It? The Woman of Colour and Adventures in Stylometry.” Eighteenth-Century Fiction, vol. 32, no. 2, 2020, pp. 341–53.

Kristina Huang, “‘Ameliorating the Situation’ of Empire: Slavery and Abolition in The Woman of Colour.” Eighteenth-Century Fiction, vol. 34, no. 2, 2022, pp. 167–86.

Soyoun Kim, “Displaced Women’s Quest for Home in Jane Eyre, Wide Sargasso Sea, and The Woman of Colour.” British and American Fiction, vol. 25, no. 2, 2018, pp. 59–78.

Caroline Koegler, “Posthumanism and Colonial Discourse: Nineteenth Century Literature and Twenty-First Century Critique.” Open Library of Humanities, vol. 6, no. 2, 2020.

Susan Lanser, “Second-Sex Economics: Race, Rescue, and the Heroine’s Plot.” Eighteenth Century: Theory & Interpretation, vol. 61, no. 2, Summer 2020, pp. 227–44.

Patricia A. Matthew, “Jane Austen and the Abolitionist Turn.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language, vol. 61, no. 4, Winter 2019, pp. 345–61. (3+)

Julie Murray, “The Country and the City and the Colony in The Woman of Colour.” Lumen, vol. 33, 2014, pp. 87–99. (1)

Elizabeth Neiman, “Self-Haunted Heroines: Remapping the Generic ‘I’ Back into Romantic Subjectivities.” Women’s Authorship and the Early Gothic: Legacies and Innovations, edited by Kathleen Hudson, University of Wales Press, 2020, pp. 221–46.

Deven M. Parker, “Precarious Correspondence in The Woman of Colour.” Essays in Romanticism, vol. 27, no. 2, 2020, pp. 135–52.

Jennifer Reed, “Moving Fortunes: Caribbean Women’s Marriage, Mobility, and Money in the Novel of Sentiment.” Eighteenth Century Fiction, vol. 31, no. 3, Spring 2019, pp. 509–28.

Sara Salih, “Pre-Emancipation Stories of Race: Marly and The Woman of Colour.” Representing Mixed Race in Jamaica and England from the Abolition Era to the Present, Routledge, 2011, pp. 43–82.

Enit Karafili Steiner, “Lessons of Skin: Cosmopolitan Solidarity in The Woman of Colour.” Women’s Writing, vol. 27, no. 1, Feb. 2020, pp. 46–62.

Denys Van Renen, “‘The Temple of Folly’: Transatlantic ‘Nature,’ Nabobs, and Environmental Degradation in The Woman of Colour.” Romantic Sustainability: Endurance and the Natural World, 1780-1830, edited by Ben P. Robertson, 2016, pp. 147–68. (1)

Maria Edgeworth

Amelia Opie

Joe Bray, “The Language of Portraiture in the Early Nineteenth-Century Novel: A Study in Opie and Austen.” Women’s Writing, vol. 23, no. 1, Feb. 2016, pp. 53-67.

Isabelle Cosgrave, “Untrustworthy Reproductions and Doctored Archives: Undoing the Sins of a Victorian Biographer.” The Boundaries of the Literary Archive: Reclamation and Representation, Carrie (ed.) Smith and Lisa (ed. and introd.) Stead, Ashgate, 2013, pp. 61-74.

Lyndon J. Dominique. “‘What!’ cried the delighted mulatto, ‘are we going to prosecu massa?’: Adeline Mowbray’s Distinguished Complexion of Abolition”, Imoinda’s Shade: Marriage and the African Woman in Eighteenth-Century British Literature, 1759-1808. Ohio State University Press, 2012. pp. 185-222.

Roxanne Eberle, “Amelia and John Opie: Conjugal Sociability and Romanticism’s Professional Arts.” Studies in Romanticism, vol. 53, no. 3, 2014, pp. 319-341.

—. Charity and Transgression in Women’s Writing, 1792-1897: Interrupting the Harlot’s Progress. Palgrave, 2002. [Contains a slightly revised version of “Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray: Diverting the Libertine Gaze; or, the Vindication of a Fallen Woman.]

Harriet Guest, Unbounded Attachment: Sentiment and Politics in the Age of the French Revolution. Oxford University Press, 2013.

Cecily Erin Hill. “Narrative Didacticism in Amelia Opie’s ‘Adeline Mowbray’”, Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900, Vol. 55, No. 4, 2015, pp. 731-750.

Carol Howard. “’The Story of the Pineapple’: Sentimental Abolitionism and Moral Motherhood in Amelia Opie’s ‘Adeline Mowbray’”, Studies in the Novel , Vol. 30, No. 3 ,1998, pp. 355-376.

Claudia L. Johnson, Jane Austen: Women, Politics, and the Novel. U of Chicago P, 1988. [See chapter on “The Novel of Crisis.” ]

Gary Kelly, “Discharging Debts: The Moral Economy of Amelia Opie’s Fiction.” Wordsworth Circle, vol. 11, 1980, pp. 198-203.

—.  Women, writing and revolution. Clarendon Press, 1993.

Shelley King and John B. Pierce, The Amelia Alderson Opie Archive. Queen’s U, 2007. Accessed 5 February 2019.

Anthony Mandal, Jane Austen and the Popular Novel: The Determined Author. Palgrave, 2007.

Eleanor Ty, Empowering the Feminine: The Narratives of Mary Robinson, Jane West, and Amelia Opie, 1796-1812 Toronto, ON: U of Toronto P, 1998.

Miriam Wallace, “Women Write Back: Alternative Legal Rhetorics in Inchbald, Wollstonecraft and Opie.” Women’s Writing, vol. 23, no. 1, Feb. 2016, pp. 68-86.

Mary Prince

John Thelwall

Does not include critical work on poetry, oratory, or elocution

Gregory Claeys, The politics of English Jacobinism: writings of John Thelwall. Pennsylvania State P, 1995.

Felicity James, Charles Lamb, Coleridge and Wordsworth: Reading Friendship in the 1790s. Palgrave, 2008.

Peter J. Kitson, “John Thelwall in Saint Domingue: Race, Slavery, and Revolution in The Daughter of Adoption: A Tale of Modern Times (1801).”Romanticism: The Journal of Romantic Culture and Criticism, vol. 16, no. 2, 2010, pp. 120–138.

Steve Poole, John Thelwall : Radical Romantic and Acquitted Felon. London : Pickering & Chatto, 2009.

Michael Scrivener, Seditious Allegories: John Thelwall and Jacobin Writing. Penn State UP, 2001.

Yasmin Solomonescu, John Thelwall and the Materialist Imagination. Palgrave Macmillan, 2014.

—. “Mute Records and Blank Legends: John Thelwall’s ‘Paternal Tears.’” Romanticism 16 (2019): 152-63.

Judith Thompson,  “Citizen Juan Thelwall: In the Footsteps of a Free-Range Radical.” Studies in Romanticism 48 (2009): 67-100.

—. John Thelwall in the Wordsworth Circle: The Silenced Partner. (Palgrave, 2012)