1979-1998

Edith Wharton: Secondary Sources, 1979 to 1998

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“Edith Wharton & Her Novels.” London: BBC Education, 1995. 1 videocassette (99 min.), 1 sound cassette, 1 booklet (67 p. 34 cm.

“Edith Wharton in Paris: A Special Supplement.” Edith Wharton Review 8.1 (1991): 15-31.

“Edith Wharton Issue: Edith Wharton at the Mount.” College Literature 14.3 (1987).

Aaron, Daniel. “Three Old Women.” Queen’s Quarterly 102.3 (1995): 633-39.

Abbott, Reginald. “‘a Moment’s Ornament’: Wharton’s Lily Bart and Art Nouveau.” Mosaic: A Journal for the Interdisciplinary Study of Literature 24.2 (1991): 73-91.

Agnati, Tiziana. “Il Percorso Del ‘Novel of Awakening’: Da Edith Wharton Ad Antonia White.” Confronto Letterario: Quaderni del Dipartimento di Lingue e Letterature Straniere Moderne dell’Universita di Paviae del Dipartimento di Linguistica e Letterature Comparate dell’Universita di Bergamo 13.25 (1996): 285-97.

Albers, Christina Edna. The Guardian Male Figure in Selected Novels of Hawthorne, James, Howells, Wharton, Cather, and Hemingway. 1989.

Ali, Melina. Resistance or Resignation: Moral Ambivalence in Social Beings’ Quest for Self-Fulfillment in the Selected Works of Theodor Fontane, Anthony Trollope, and Edith Wharton. 1994.

Almond, Barbara, and Richard Almond. The Therapeutic Narrative : Fictional Relationships and the Process of Psychological Change. Westport, Conn.: Praeger, 1996.

Ammons, Elizabeth. Conflicting Stories : American Women Writers at the Turn into the Twentieth Century. New York: Oxford University Press, 1991.

—. “Cool Diana and the Blood-Red Muse: Edith Wharton on Innocence and Art.” American Novelists Revisited: Essays in Feminist Criticism. Ed. Fritz Fleischmann. Boston: Hall, 1982. 419 pp.

—. “Edith Wharton and the Issue of Race.” Cambridge Companions to Literature. Ed. Millicent Bell. New York: Cambridge UP, 1995. xiii, 210 pp.

—. Edith Wharton’s Argument with America. Athens: U of Georgia P, 1980.

—. “Edith Wharton’s Ethan Frome and the Question of Meaning.” Studies in American Fiction 7 (1979): 127-40.

—. “Edith Wharton’s Network.” Review 14 (1992): 205-12.

—. “New Literary History: Edith Wharton and Jessie Redmon Fauset.” College Literature 14.3 (1987): 207-18.

Anderson, Hilton. “Two Expatriate Novels of World War I.” Publications of the Mississippi Philological Association (1986): 34-39.

Anderson, Linda Carlene. Edith Wharton’s Heroes. 1983.

Andrews, Maridella Elizabeth. Initiation and Growth in Edith Wharton’s Fiction. Ann Arbor, MI, 1979.

Asselineau, Roger. “Edith Wharton-She Thought in French and Wrote in English.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

Asya, Ferda. “Edith Wharton’s Dream of Incest: Ethan Frome.” Studies in Short Fiction 35.1 (1998): 23-40.

—. Edith Wharton’s Fictions of Repressed Guilt: A Freudian Reading. 1995.

—. “Resolutions of Guilt: Cultural Values Reconsidered in Custom of the Country and the Age of Innocence.” Edith Wharton Review 14.2 (1997): 15-20.

Auchincloss, Louis. Love without Wings : Some Friendships in Literature and Politics. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1991.

—. “The Novelist in Letters.” The New Criterion 6.9 (1988): 68-71.

—. The Style’s the Man : Reflections on Proust, Fitzgerald, Wharton, Vidal, and Others. New York: C. Scribner’s Sons, 1994.

Bailey, Brigitte. “Aesthetics and Ideology in Italian Backgrounds.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

Bailey, John. “From the Battlefield of Society.” (London) Times Literary Supplement 4435 (1988): 347-48.

Balestra, Gianfranca. “‘for the Use of the Magazine Morons’: Edith Wharton Rewrites the Tale of the Fantastic.” Studies in Short Fiction 33.1 (1996): 13-24.

—. I Fantasmi Di Edith Wharton. Biblioteca Di Anglistica. Roma: Bulzoni, 1993.

—. “Italian Foregrounds and Backgrounds: The Valley of Decision.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992): 12-14, 27.

—. “La Citta Geroglifica Di Edith Wharton.” La Citta Delle Donne: Immaginario Urbano E Letteratura Del Novecento. Ed. Oriana Palusci. Turin, Italy: Tirrenia, 1992. ix, 246 pp.

Balestra, Ginafranca. “What the Children Knew: The Manuscript of Disintegration, an Unfinished Novel.” Edith Wharton Review 12.1 (1995): 7-11.

Bancroft, Catherine. “Lost Lands: Metaphors of Sexual Awakening in Edith Wharton’s Poetry, 1908-1909.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Alfred

Bendixen and Annette Zilversmit. New York: Garland, 1992. xii, 329 pp.

Banta, Martha. “The Ghostly Gothic of Wharton’s Everyday World.” American Literary Realism 27.1 (1994): 1-10.

Barnett, Louise K. “American Novelists and the ‘Portrait of Beatrice Cenci’.” New England Quarterly: A Historical Review of New England Life and Letters 53.2 (1980): 168-83.

—. “Language, Gender, and Society in the House of Mirth.” Connecticut Review 11.2 (1989): 54-63.

Barnstone, Aliki, Michael Tomasek Manson, and Carol J. Singley. The Calvinist Roots of the Modern Era. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England, 1997.

Barry, Sheila Marie. Versions of the Feminine: Gender Construction in the Novels of Henry James and Edith Wharton. 1990.

Bauer, Dale M. Edith Wharton’s Brave New Politics. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 1994.

—. “Edith Wharton’s ‘Roman Fever’: A Rune of History.” College English 50.6 (1988): 681-93.

Bauer, Dale M. Feminist Dialogics: A Theory of Failed Community. Albany: State Univ. of New York P, 1988.

—. “Twilight Sleep: Edith Wharton’s Brave New Politics.” Arizona Quarterly: A Journal of American Literature, Culture, and Theory 45.1 (1989): 49-71.

Baym, Nina. The Norton Anthology of American Literature, V.2. 4th ed. New York: Norton, 1994.

Bazin, Nancy Topping. “The Destruction of Lily Bart: Capitalism, Christianity, and Male Chauvinism.” Denver Quarterly 17.4 (1983): 97-108.

Beaty, Robin. “Lilies That Fester: Sentimentality in the House of Mirth.” College Literature 14.3 (1987): 263-75.

Beer, Janet. Edith Wharton : Traveller in the Land of Letters. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1990.

—. Kate Chopin, Edith Wharton and Charlotte Perkins Gilman: Studies in Short Fiction. Basingstoke, England; New York, NY: Macmillan; St. Martin’s, 1997.

Bell, Millicent. The Cambridge Companion to Edith Wharton. Cambridge Companions to Literature. New York: Cambridge UP, 1995.

—. “Edith Wharton in France.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

Bell, Millicent Lang. Edith Wharton: Studies in a Writer’s Development. 1986.

Bellringer, Alan W. “Edith Wharton’s Use of France.” Yearbook of English Studies 15 (1985): 109-24.

Bendixen, Alfred. “A Guide to Wharton Criticism, 1974-1983.” EWhN 2.2 (1985): 1-8.

—. Haunted Women : The Best Supernatural Tales by American Women Writers. New York: F. Ungar Pub. Co., 1985.

—. “Lewises Discuss the Letters: R. W. B. Lewis and Nancy Lewis on the Letters of Edith Wharton: Highlights from a Question and Answer Session.” EWhN 6.1 (1989): 1, 4-5.

—. “New Directions in Wharton Criticism: A Bibliographic Essay.” Edith Wharton Review 10.2 (1993): 20-24.

—. “Recent Wharton Studies: A Bibliographic Essay.” EWhN 3.2 (1986): 5, 8-9.

—. “Wharton Studies, 1986-1987: A Bibliographic Essay.” EWhN 5.1 (1988): 5-8, 10.

—. “The World of Wharton Criticism: A Bibliographic Essay.” Edith Wharton Review 7.1 (1990): 18-21.

Bendixen, Alfred, and Annette Zilversmit. Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays. Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). New York: Garland, 1992.

Benedetti, Mario. Cuentos De Mujeres Infieles : Antología. Santiago de Chile: Andrés Bello, 1996.

Benert, Annette Larson. “Edith Wharton at War: Civilized Space in Troubled Times.” Twentieth Century Literature: A Scholarly and Critical Journal 42.3 (1996): 322-43.

—. “The Geography of Gender in the House of Mirth.” Studies in the Novel 22.1 (1990): 26-42.

Bennett, Bridget. “‘Precious Allusions’: Female Muses and Authorising Writing.” Essays and Studies 51 (1998): 140-60.

—. Ripples of Dissent : Women’s Stories of Marriage in the 1890s. London: J.M. Dent & Sons, 1996.

Benstock, Shari. Edith Wharton : Biography – No Gifts from Chance. Hamish Hamilton, 1994.

—. Edith Wharton: The House of Edith. Case Studies in Contemporary Criticism. New York: St. Martin’s, 1993.

—. “Landscapes of Desire: Edith Wharton and Europe.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. No Gifts from Chance: A Biography of Edith Wharton. New York: Scribners, 1994.

—. “‘the Word Which Made All Clear’: The Silent Close of ‘the House of Mirth’.” Feminist Issues: Practice, Politics, Theory. Eds. Alison Booth and U. C. Knoepflmacher. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 1993. viii, 393 pp.

Bentley, Nancy. “‘Hunting for the Real’: Wharton and the Science of Manners.” Cambridge Companions to Literature. Ed. Millicent Bell. New York: Cambridge UP, 1995. xiii, 210 pp.

Beppu, Keiko. “Is Edith Wharton Read in Japan.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992): 17-19.

—. “The Moral Significance of Living Space: The Library and Kitchen in the House of Mirth.” Edith Wharton Review 14.2 (1997): 3-7.

—. “The Mother and Mother-in-Law in Wharton’s Novels: The Handmaid in Patriarchal Society.” Kobe Jogakuin Daigaku Kenkyujo Yakuin/Kobe College Studies 40.3 [118] (1994): 27-37.

—. “Wharton Questions Motherhood.” Studies in Mod. Lit. Eds. Lyall H. Powers and Clare Virginia Eby. Ann Arbor: Univ. Microfilms Internat. Research P, 1988. xiv, 192 pp.

Berkove, Lawrence I. “‘Roman Fever’: A Mortal Malady.” CEA Critic: An Official Journal of the College English Association 56.2 (1994): 56-60.

Biggers, Alice E. Gender as a Bridge across Class: Working Women in the Fiction of Edith Wharton. 1995.

Biundo, James V. “The Frozen World of Ethan Frome.” The Image of Nature in Literature, the Media, and Society. Eds. Will Wright and Steven Kaplan. Pueblo, CO: Soc. for the Interdisciplinary Study of Social Imagery University of Southern Colorado, 1993. 367 pp.

Blackall, Jean Frantz. “The Absent Children in Edith Wharton’s Fiction.” Edith Wharton Review 12.1 (1995): 3-6.

—. “Charity at the Window: Narrative Technique in Edith Wharton’s Summer.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Alfred Bendixen and Annette Zilversmit. New York: Garland, 1992. xii, 329 pp.

—. “Edith Wharton’s Art of Ellipsis.” Journal of Narrative Technique 17.2 (1987): 145-62.

—. “Henry and Edith: ‘the Velvet Glove’ as an ‘in’ Joke.” The Henry James Review 7.1 (1985): 21-25.

—. “Imaginative Encounter: Edith Wharton and Emily Bronte.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992): 9-11, 27.

—. “The Intrusive Voice: Telegrams in the House of Mirth and the Age of Innocence.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 20.2 (1991): 163-68.

—. “The Sledding Accident in Ethan Frome.” Studies in Short Fiction 21.2 (1984): 145-46.

Bloom, Harold. American Fiction 1914 to 1945. Critical Cosmos Series. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1986.

—. American Women Fiction Writers, 1900-1960. Volume Three. Women Writers of English and Their Works. Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishers, 1998.

—. Edith Wharton. Mod. Crit. Views. New York: Chelsea, 1986.

Blum, Virginia L. “Edith Wharton’s Erotic Other-World.” Literature and Psychology 33.1 (1987): 12-29.

Bose, Mita. Fictional Conventions in the Novels of Henry James and Edith Wharton. 1981.

Boydston, Jeanne. “‘Grave Endearing Traditions’: Edith Wharton and the Domestic Novel.” Contribs. In Women’s Studies. Eds. Alice Kessler-Harris and William McBrien. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1988. ix, 350 pp.

Branson, Stephanie. “Ripe Fruit: Fantastic Elements in the Short Fiction of Ellen Glasgow, Edith Wharton, and Eudora Welty.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Ed. Julie Brown. New York: Garland, 1995. xxx, 367 pp.Branson, Stephanie R. New Fruit: Fantastic Elements in the Short Fiction of Isak Dinesen, Ellen Glasgow, Edith Wharton, and Eudora Welty. 1990.

Bratton, Daniel. “Edith Wharton and Louis Bromfield: A Jeffersonian and a Victorian.” Edith Wharton Review 10.2 (1993): 8-11.

Bratton, Daniel Lance. Conspicuous Consumption and Conspicuous Leisure in the Novels of Edith Wharton. 1984.

Brazin, Nancy Topping. “The Destruction of Lily Bart: Capitalism, Christianity, and Male Chauvinism.” Denver Quarterly 17.4 (1983): 97-108.

Bremer, Sidney H. “American Dreams and American Cities in Three Post-World War I Novels.” South Atlantic Quarterly 79 (1980): 274-85.

Brennan, Joseph Payne. “Can the Supernatural Story Survive?” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Douglas Robillard and Benjamin F. Fisher. New York: Garland, 1996. xi, 263 pp.

Brinker, Ludger. “The Gilded Void: Edith Wharton, Abraham Cahan, and the Turn of Century American Culture.” Edith Wharton Review 10.2 (1993): 3-7.

Brooks, Catherine. The Sublime Text: Journeys toward Consciousness in Henry James, Edith Wharton, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. Leaving the House of the Father, Walking the City of Others, and Entering the Text of Consciousness. 1996.

Brooks, Kristina. “New Woman, Fallen Woman: The Crisis of Reputation in Turn-of-Century Novels by Pauline Hopkins and Edith Wharton.” Legacy: A Journal of American Women Writers 13.2 (1996): 91-112.

Brooks, Kristina Margaret. Transgressing the Boundaries of Identity: Racial Pornography, Fallen Women, and Ethnic Others in the Works of Pauline Hopkins, Alice Dunbar-Nelson, and Edith Wharton. 1996.

Brown, E. K., and Alfred Bendixen. “Edith Wharton’s Poetry.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Alfred Bendixen and Annette Zilversmit. New York: Garland, 1992. xii, 329 pp.

Brown, Julie. American Women Short Story Writers : A Collection of Critical Essays. Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays ;. New York: Garland Pub., 1995.

Brown, Mary Margaret. Edith Wharton’s Irony: From the Short Stories to the Infinitudes. 1991.

Bruccoli, Matthew J., and Judith Baughman. Modern Women Writers. Essential Bibliography of American Fiction. New York: Facts on File, 1994.

Burbridge, Martha Vanbiesem de. “Un Cuento De Maria Teresa Maiorana Frente a Uno De Edith Wharton.” Primeras Jornadas Internacionales De Literatura Argentina/Comparistica: Actas. Ed. Teresita Frugoni de Fritzsche. Buenos Aires, Argentina: Facultad de Filosofia y Letras Universidad de Buenos Aires, 1996. 520 pp.

Burleson, Donald R. “Sabbats: Hawthorne/Wharton.” StWF 12 (1993): 12-16.

Burleson, Mollie L. “Edith Wharton’s Summer: Through the Glass Darkly.” StWF 13 (1993): 19-21.

Cahill, Susan Neunzig. Writing Women’s Lives : An Anthology of Autobiographical Narratives by Twentieth Century American Women Writers. 1st ed. New York, NY: HarperPerennial, 1994.

Cahir, Linda Costanzo. “The Perils of Politeness in a New Age: Edith Wharton, Martin Scorsese and the Age of Innocence.” Edith Wharton Review 10.2 (1993): 12-14, 19.

Cahir, Linda Costanzo. Solitude and Society: The Isolato in the Works of Edith Wharton. 1994.

Cain, William E. “Wharton’s Art of Presence: The Case of Gerty Farish in the House of Mirth.” EWhN 6.2 (1989): 1-2, 7-8.

Campbell, Donna M. “Edith Wharton and the ‘Authoresses’: The Critique of Local Color in Wharton’s Early Fiction.” Studies in American Fiction 22.2 (1994): 169-83.

—. Resisting Regionalism : Gender and Naturalism in American Fiction, 1885-1915. Athens: Ohio University Press, 1997.

—. “Rewriting the ‘Rose and Lavender Pages’: Ethan Frome and Women’s Local Color Fiction.” Speaking the Other Self: American Women Writers. Ed. Jeanne Campbell Reesman. Athens, GA: U of Georgia P, 1997. xxix, 312 pp.

Campbell, James. “Cosmic Indifferentism in the Fiction of H. P. Lovecraft.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Douglas Robillard and Benjamin F. Fisher. New York: Garland, 1996. xi, 263 pp.

Carey, Delecia Seay. Resisting the Readings: New Feminist Interpretive Strategies for Cather, Wharton, and Fauset. 1994.

Carlin, Deborah. “To Form a More Imperfect Union: Gender, Tradition, and the Text in Wharton’s the Fruit of the Tree.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Alfred Bendixen and Annette Zilversmit. New York: Garland, 1992. xii, 329 pp.

Carpenter, Lynette. “Deadly Letters, Sexual Politics, and the Dilemma of the Woman Writer: Edith Wharton’s ‘the House of the Dead Hand’.” American Literary Realism 24.2 (1992): 55-69.

Carpenter, Lynette, and Wendy K. Kolmar. Haunting the House of Fiction : Feminist Perspectives on Ghost Stories by American Women. 1st ed. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1991.

Caserio, Robert L. “Edith Wharton and the Fiction of Public Commentary.” Western Humanities Review 40.3 (1986): 189-208.

Castillo, Susan Perez. “Edith Wharton: Strategies of Expatriation.” History of European Ideas 20.1-3 (1995): 607-13.

Castro, Ginette. “The House of Mirth: Chronique D’une Femme Et D’une Societe.” Annales Du Centre De Recherches Sur L’amerique Anglophone. Eds. Jean Beranger, Jean Cazemajou and Pierre Spriet. Talence: Pubs. de la Maisons de Sciences de l’Homme d’Aquitaine Univ. de Bordeaux III, 1981. 204 pp.

Cavanaugh, Cheryl Lynn. Fashion, Class, and Labor: Clothing in American Women’s Fiction, 1840-1913. 1998.

Caws, Mary Ann. “Framing in Two Opposite Modes: Ford and Wharton.” The Comparatist: Journal of the Southern Comparative Literature Association 10 (1986): 114-20.

Celly, Anu. “Barricaded by Banalities of Evasion: Women in the Age of Innocence.” Indian Journal of American Studies 28.1-2 (1998): 37-47.

Chambers, Dianne. “Female Roles and National Identity in Kay Boyle’s Plagued by the Nightingale and Edith Wharton’s Madame De Treymes.” Critical Essays on American Literature (Ceal). Ed. Marilyn Elkins. New York, NY: G. K. Hall, 1997. xv, 316 pp.

—. “Pollution Control in Old New York: Edith Wharton’s the Age of Innocence.” CEA Critic: An Official Journal of the College English Association 60.3 (1998): 37-49.

Chrisman, Kimberly. “‘the Upholstery Life’: Clothing and Character in the Novels of Edith Wharton.” Dress 25 (1998): 17-32.

Christie, Ian. “The Scorsese Interview.” Sight and Sound 4.2 (1994): 10-15.

Clubbe, John. “Interiors and the Interior Life in Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” Studies in the Novel 28.4 (1996): 543-64.

Coard, Robert L. “Edith Wharton’s Influence on Sinclair Lewis.” MFS: Modern Fiction Studies 31.3 (1985): 511-27.

Coleman, Debra, et al. Architecture and Feminism. 1st ed. New York: Princeton Architectural Press, 1996.

Collins, Alexandra. “The Art of Self-Perception in Virginia Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway and Edith Wharton’s the Reef.” Atlantis: A Women’s Studies Journal/Revue d’Etudes sur les Femmes 7.2 (1982): 47-58.

—. “The Noyade of Marriage in Edith Wharton’s the Custom of the Country.” English Studies in Canada 9.2 (1983): 197-212.

Collinson, C. S. “The Whirlpool and the House of Mirth.” Gissing Newsletter 16.4 (1980): 12-16.

Colquitt, Clare. “Contradictory Possibilities: Wharton Scholarship 1992-1994: A Bibliographic Essay.” Edith Wharton Review 12.2 (1995): 37-44.

—. “Succumbing to the ‘Literary Style’: Arrested Desire in the House of Mirth.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 20.2 (1991): 153-62.

—. “Unpacking Her Treasures: Edith Wharton’s ‘Mysterious Correspondence’ with Morton Fullerton.” Library Chronicle of the University of Texas 31 (1985): 73-107.

Colquitt, Clare Elizabeth. Composing the Self: Edith Wharton and the Economy of Desire. 1987.

Comins, Barbara. “‘Pecking at the Host’: Transgressive Wharton.” Edith Wharton Review 14.1 (1997): 18-21.

Conde, Mary. “Payments and Face Values: Edith Wharton’s a Son at the Front.” Women’s Fiction and the Great War. Eds. Suzanne Raitt and Trudi Tate. Oxford, England: Clarendon, 1997. 293 pp.

Connell, Eileen. The Age of Experience: Edith Wharton and the ‘Divorce Question’ in Early Twentieth-Century America. 1997.

Cooke, Elizabeth, and Edith Wharton. Zeena. 1st ed. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1996.

Costa, Richard Hauer. An Appointment with Somerset Maugham : And Other Literary Encounters. 1st ed. College Station: Texas A & M University Press, 1994.

Coulombe, Joseph. “Man or Mannequin? Lawrence Selden in the House of Mirth.” Edith Wharton Review 13.2 (1996): 3-8.

Craig, Theresa, and Edith Wharton. Edith Wharton : A House Full of Rooms, Architecture, Interiors, and Gardens. New York: The Monacelli Press, 1996.

Crowley, John W. “The Unmastered Streak: Feminist Themes in Wharton’s Summer.” American Literary Realism 15.1 (1982): 86-96.

Cuddy, Lois A. “Triangles of Defeat and Liberation: The Quest for Power in Edith Wharton’s Fiction.” Perspectives on Contemporary Literature 8 (1982): 18-26.

Das, Dilip K. “The American Family in Transition: Some Turn-of-the-Century Images.” Indian Journal of American Studies 21.2 (1991): 47-54.

Davidson, Cathy N. “Kept Women in the House of Mirth.” Markham Review 9 (1979): 10-13.

Davidson, Cathy N., and E. M. Broner. The Lost Tradition : Mothers and Daughters in Literature. New York: F. Ungar Pub. Co., 1980.

Davis, Linette. “Vulgarity and Red Blood in the Age of Innocence.” Journal of the Midwest Modern Language Association 20.2 (1987): 1-8.

Davis, Owen, et al. Ethan Frome : A Dramatization of Edith Wharton’s Novel. New York: Dramatists Play Service, 1982.

DeShong, Scott. “Protagonism in the Reef: Wharton’s Novelistic Discourse.” Edith Wharton Review 8.2 (1991): 19-23.

Dessner, Lawrence Jay. “Edith Wharton and the Problem of Form.” Ball State University Forum 24.3 (1983): 54-63.

Di Giuseppe, Rita. “Dialectic of Transvaluation in Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” Florida State Univ. Conference on Literature and Film. Ed. John D. Simons. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 1994. 186 pp.

Dickstein, Morris. “The City as Text: New York and the American Writer.” TriQuarterly 83 (1991): 183-204.

Dievler, James Antony. Sexual Exiles: Edith Wharton, Henry Miller, James Baldwin and the Culture of Sex and Sexuality in New York City. 1997.

Dimock, Wai-chee. “Debasing Exchange: Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” PMLA: Publications of the Modern Language Association of America 100.5 (1985): 783-92.

Dimock, Wai Chee. “Debasing Exchange: Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” Case Studies in Contemporary Criticism. Ed. Shari Benstock. New York: St. Martin’s, 1993. xii, 498 pp.

Dittmar, Linda. “When Privilege Is No Protection: The Woman Artist in Quicksand and the House of Mirth.” Writing the Woman Artist: Essays on Poetics, Politics, and Portraiture. Ed. Suzanne W. Jones. Philadelphia: U of Pennsylvania P, 1991. 133-54.

Dixon, Roslyn. “Reflecting Vision in the House of Mirth.” Twentieth Century Literature: A Scholarly and Critical Journal 33.2 (1987): 211-22.

Dluzynski Quinn, Laura. ‘the Publicity of Print’: Edith Wharton and the Publishing Industry. 1996.

Donaldson, Susan Van D’Elden. Competing Voices : The American Novel, 1865-1914. Twayne’s Critical History of the Novel. New York and London: Twayne Publishers ;Prentice Hall International, 1998.

Donovan, Josephine. After the Fall : The Demeter-Persephone Myth in Wharton, Cather, and Glasgow. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1989.

DuBow, Wendy M. “The Businesswoman in Edith Wharton.” Edith Wharton Review 8.2 (1991): 11-18.

Duke, Maurice, Jackson R. Bryer, and M. Thomas Inge. American Women Writers : Bibliographical Essays. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1983.

Dupree, Ellen. “Jamming the Machinery: Minesis in the Custom of the Country.” American Literary Realism 22.2 (1990): 5-16.

Dupree, Ellen Phillips. “Wharton, Lewis and the Nobel Prize Address.” American Literature: A Journal of Literary History, Criticism, and Bibliography 56.2 (1984): 262-70.

DuPree, Merrily Ellen. Edith Wharton’s Business-Feminism. 1987.

Durczak, Joanna. “America and Europe in Edith Wharton’s the Age of Innocence.” Polish-American Literary Confrontations. Eds. Joanna Durczak and Jerzy Durczak. Lublin: Maria Curie-Sklodowska UP, 1995. 144 pp.

Dwight, Eleanor. Edith Wharton : An Extraordinary Life. New York: Abrams, 1994.

—. The Gilded Age : Edith Wharton and Her Contemporaries. New York, NY: Universe, 1995.

—. The Influence of Italy on Edith Wharton. 1984.

Dyman, Jenni. Lurking Feminism : The Ghost Stories of Edith Wharton. American University Studies. Series Xxiv, American Literature,. New York: P. Lang, 1996.

Eaton, Mark A. “Publicity and Authorship in the Touchstone: Or, a Portrait of the Artist as a Dead Woman.” Edith Wharton Review 14.1 (1997): 4-11 21.

Eby, Clare Virginia. “Silencing Women in Edith Wharton’s the Age of Innocence.” Colby Quarterly 28.2 (1992): 93-104.

Edel, Leon. “Summers in an Age of Innocence: In France with Edith Wharton.” New York Times Book Review (1991): 3, 44,46.

—. “Walter Berry and the Novelists: Proust, James, and Edith Wharton.” Nineteenth-Century Fiction 38.4 (1984): 514-28.

Edel, Leon, and Amaya Torrecilla. “Veranos En Una Epoca De Inocencia: En Francia Con Edith Wharton.” Quimera: Revista de Literatura 120 (1993): 16-23.

Edmonds, Mary K. “Customs, Costumes, and Customers in the Custom of the Country.” American Literary Realism 28.3 (1996): 1-18.

Edmonds, Mary Kathryn. Staging the Real Thing: The Theatricality of Self-Display and Social Performance in Three Novels by Edith Wharton. 1996.

Ehrhardt, Julia, BBC Education & Training., and Films for the Humanities (Firm). “Edith Wharton & Her Novels.” London

Princeton, NJ: BBC Education ;

Eichhorn, Jill E. Working Bodies, Working Minds: The Domestic Politics of American Women in Labor, 1890-1940. 1995.

Elbert, Monika. “T. S. Eliot and Wharton’s Modernist Gothic.” Edith Wharton Review 11.1 (1994): 19-25.

—. “The Transcendental Economy of Wharton’s Gothic Mansions.” American Transcendental Quarterly 9.1 (1995): 51-67.

Elbert, Monika M. “The Politics of Maternality in Summer.” Edith Wharton Review 7.2 (1990): 4-9, 24.

Erlich, Gloria. “Subjectivity and Speculation in Thematic Biography: Nathaniel Hawthorne and Edith Wharton.” Biography and Source Studies. Ed. Frederick R. Karl. New York: AMS, 1996. xi, 125 pp.

Erlich, Gloria C. “The Female Conscience in Edith Wharton’s Shorter Fiction: Domestic Angel or Inner Demon?” Cambridge Companions to Literature. Ed. Millicent Bell. New York: Cambridge UP, 1995. xiii, 210 pp.

—. “The Libertine as Liberator: Morton Fullerton and Edith Wharton.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 20.2 (1991): 97-108.

—. The Sexual Education of Edith Wharton. Berkeley: U of California P, 1992.

—. “The Sexual Education of Edith Wharton.” Literature and Psychology 36.1-2 (1990): 26-49.

Espejo, Ramon. “Sea-Anemones and Rocks: Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth in the Context of American Naturalism.” Revista de Estudios Norteamericanos 5 (1996): 29-47.

Evans, Tamara S. “Edith Wharton and Poetic Realism: An Impasse.” German Quarterly 65.3-4 (1992): 361-68.

Fabris Grube, Alberta. “Edith Wharton’s Italian Background.” Rivista di Studi Anglo-Americani 3.4-5 (1984): 133-44.

Faery, Rebecca Blevins. “Wharton’s Reef: The Inscription of Female Sexuality.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Alfred Bendixen and Annette Zilversmit. New York: Garland, 1992. xii, 329 pp.

Fagan, Cathy E. “The Price of Power in Women’s Literature: Edith Wharton and Dorothy Parker.” Gender in Popular Culture: Images of Men and Women in Literature, Visual Media, and Material Culture. Ed. Jane S. Bakerman. Cleveland, OH: Ridgemont, 1995. iv, 272 pp.

Farland, Maria Magdalena. “Ethan Frome and the ‘Springs’ of Masculinity.” MFS: Modern Fiction Studies 42.4 (1996): 707-29.

Fedorko, Kathy. “Storming the Chateau at Hyeres.” Edith Wharton Review 4.2 (1987): 7.

Fedorko, Kathy A. “Edith Wharton’s Haunted Fiction: ‘the Lady’s Maid’s Bell’ and the House of Mirth.” Haunting the House of Fiction: Feminist Perspectives on Ghost Stories by American Women. Eds. Lynette Carpenter and Wendy K. Kolmar. Knoxville: U of Tennessee P, 1991. x, 266 pp.

Fedorko, Kathy A. “‘Forbidden Things’: Gothic Confrontation with the Feminine in ‘the Young Gentleman’ and ‘Bewitched’.” Edith Wharton Review 11.1 (1994): 3-9.

—. Gender and the Gothic in the Fiction of Edith Wharton. Tuscaloosa: U of Alabama P, 1995.

Fishbein, Leslie. “Prostitution, Morality, and Paradox: Moral Relativism in Edith Wharton’s Old New York: New Year’s Day (the ‘Seventies).” Studies in Short Fiction 24.4 (1987): 399-406.

Fisher, Benjamin F. “Transitions from Victorian to Modern: The Supernatural Stories of Mary Wilkins Freeman and Edith Wharton.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Douglas Robillard and Benjamin F. Fisher. New York: Garland, 1996. xi, 263 pp.

Fisher, Benjamin Franklin, and Edgar Allan Poe Society of Baltimore (Md.). Poe and Our Times : Influences and Affinities. Baltimore: Edgar Allan Poe Society, 1986.

Fleischmann, Fritz. American Novelists Revisited : Essays in Feminist Criticism. A Publication in Women’s Studies. Boston, Mass.: G.K. Hall, 1982.

Flynn, Dale. “My Edith Wharton Pilgrimage.” Edith Wharton Review 4.2 (1987): 6.

Foata, Anne. “Edith Wharton and the Fauborg Saint-Germain: The Diary of the Abbe Mugnier.” Twentieth Century Literature: A Scholarly and Critical Journal 43.4 (1997): 394-405.

Foster, Shirley. “Making It Her Own: Edith Wharton’s Europe.” Wretched Exotic. Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. “The Open Cage: Freedom, Marriage and the Heroine in Early Twentieth-Century American Women’s Novels.” Women’s Writing: A Challenge to Theory. Ed. Moira Monteith. Sussex; New York: Harvester; St. Martin’s, 1986. viii, 196 pp.

Fracasso, Evelyn E. Edith Wharton’s Prisoners of Consciousness : A Study of Theme and Technique in the Tales. Contributions in Women’s Studies,. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1994.

—. “The Evolution of Theme and Technique in Selected Tales of Edith Wharton.” Journal of the Short Story in English 16 (1991): 41-50.

—. “Images of Imprisonment in Two Tales of Edith Wharton.” College Language Association Journal 36.3 (1993): 318-26.

Fracasso, Evelyn E. “The Transparent Eyes of May Welland in Wharton’s the Age of Innocence.” Modern Language Studies 21.4 (1991): 43-48.

Fraser, Kennedy. Ornament and Silence : Essays on Women’s Lives. 1st ed. New York: Knopf, 1996.

French, Marilyn. “Muzzled Women.” College Literature 14.3 (1987): 219-29.

Friedl, Bettina. “Die Inszenierung Im Spiegel: Aspekte Pikarischen Erzahlens Bei Theodore Dreiser Und Edith Wharton.” Tubinger Beitrage Zur Anglistik. Ed. Therese Fischer-Seidel. Tubingen: Narr, 1991. 335 pp.

Fryer, Judith. “Edith Wharton’s ‘Tact of Omission’: Harmony and Proportion in a Backward Glance.” Biography: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly 6.2 (1983): 148-69.

—. Felicitous Space: The Imaginative Structures of Edith Wharton and Willa Cather. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 1986.

—. “Purity and Power in the Age of Innocence.” American Literary Realism 17.2 (1984): 153-68.

—. “Reading Mrs. Lloyd.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Alfred Bendixen and Annette Zilversmit. New York: Garland, 1992. xii, 329 pp.

—. “Women and Space: The Flowering of Desire.” Prospects: An Annual Journal of American Cultural Studies 9 (1984): 187-230.Fryer-Smith, Laurel. “Another Reading of Wharton’s View of Woman in French Ways and Their Meaning.” Edith Wharton Review 11.2 (1994): 13-14, 16.

Fullbrook, Kate. Free Women : Ethics and Aesthetics in Twentieth-Century Women’s Fiction. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1990.

Funston, Judith E. “Clocks and Mirrors, Dreams and Destinies: Edith Wharton’s the Old Maid.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Alfred Bendixen and Annette Zilversmit. New York: Garland, 1992. xii, 329 pp.

—. “In Morocco: Edith Wharton’s Heart of Darkness.” EWhN 5.1 (1988): 1-3, 12.

—. “Macaws and Pekingnese: Vivienne De Watteville and Edith Wharton.” Edith Wharton Review 7.1 (1990): 13-14.

—. “‘Xingu’: Edith Wharton’s Velvet Gauntlet.” Studies in American Fiction 12.2 (1984): 227-34.

Gabler-Hover, Janet, and Kathleen Plate. “The House of Mirth and Edith Wharton’s ‘Beyond!’.” Philological Quarterly 72.3 (1993): 357-78.

Gair, Christopher. “The Crumbling Structure of ‘Appearances’: Representation and Authenticity in the House of Mirth and the Custom of the Country.” MFS: Modern Fiction Studies 43.2 (1997): 349-73.

Gallagher, Jean. “The Great War and the Female Gaze: Edith Wharton and the Iconography of War Propaganda.” Lit: Literature Interpretation Theory 7.1 (1996): 27-49.

—. The World Wars through the Female Gaze. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1998.

Gargano, James W. “Tableaux of Renunciation: Wharton’s Use of the Shaughran in the Age of Innocence.” Studies in American Fiction 15.1 (1987): 1-11.

Garrison, Stephen. Edith Wharton: A Descriptive Bibliography. Pittsburgh Series in Bibliography. Pittsburgh: U of Pittsburgh P, 1990.

Gerard, Bonnie Lynn. “From Tea to Chloral: Raising the Dead Lily Bart.” Twentieth Century Literature: A Scholarly and Critical Journal 44.4 (1998): 409-27.

Gibson, Mary Ellis. “Edith Wharton and the Ethnography of Old New York.” Studies in American Fiction 13.1 (1985): 57-69.

Gilbert, Harriett. Fetishes, Florentine Girdles, and Other Explorations into the Sexual Imagination. 1st HarperPerennial ed. New York, NY: HarperPerennial, 1994.

Gilbert, Sandra M. “Life’s Empty Pack: Notes toward a Literary Daughteronomy.” Critical Inquiry 11.3 (1985): 355-84.

Gill, Brendan. Late Bloomers. New York: Artisan, 1996.

Gimbel, Wendy. Edith Wharton : Orphancy and Survival. Landmark Dissertations in Women’s Studies Series. New York, NY, USA: Praeger, 1984.

Giorcelli, Cristina. “Plays of White and Black in Edith Wharton’s ‘a Bottle of Perrier’.” Letterature d’America: Rivista Trimestrale 16.65 (1996): 117-36.

Godfrey, David A. “‘the Full and Elaborate Vocabulary of Evasion’: The Language of Cowardice in Edith Wharton’s Old New York.” Midwest Quarterly: A Journal of Contemporary Thought 30.1 (1988): 27-44.

Goldman, Irene C. “The Perfect Jew and the House of Mirth: A Study in Point of View.” Modern Language Studies 23.2 (1993): 25-36.

Goldner, Ellen J. “The Lying Woman and the Cause of Social Anxiety: Interdependence and the Woman’s Body in the House of Mirth.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 21.3 (1992): 285-305.

Goldsmith, Meredith. “Edith Wharton’s Gift to Nella Larsen: The House of Mirth and Quicksand.” Edith Wharton Review 11.2 (1994): 3-5, 15.

Gombar, Christina. Great Women Writers, 1900-1950. American Profiles. New York: Facts on File, 1996.

Gomez Reus, Teresa. “Mapping the Contours of a Forgotten Land: Edith Wharton and Spain.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. “The Parody of Sexual Differentiation in Edith Wharton’s the Custom of the Country.” Revista Canaria de Estudios Ingleses 21 (1990): 131-39.

—. “Responses to Wharton in Spain.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992): 22-24.

—. “Revisiting ‘the Angel at the Grave’: Parallelisms between Edith Wharton and George Eliot.” Revista de Estudios Norteamericanos 2 (1993): 9-17.

Gooder, Jean. “Unlocking Edith Wharton: An Introduction to the Reef.” The Cambridge Quarterly 15.1 (1986): 33-52.

Goodman, Susan. “Competing Visions of Freud in the Memoirs of Ellen Glasgow and Edith Wharton.” Colby Library Quarterly 25.4 (1989): 218-26.

—. “Composed Selves: Ellen Glasgow’s the Woman within and Edith Wharton’s a Backward Glance.” Tennessee Studies in Literature (Tstl). Ed. Dorothy M. Scura. Knoxville, TN: U of Tennessee P, 1995. xvii, 251 pp.

—. Edith Wharton’s Inner Circle. Literary Modernism Series. Austin: U of Texas P, 1994.

—. “Edith Wharton’s Inner Circle.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. “Edith Wharton’s Mothers and Daughters.” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature 9.1 (1990): 127-31.

—. “Edith Wharton’s ‘Sketch of an Essay on Walt Whitman’.” Walt Whitman Quarterly Review 10.1 (1992): 3-9.

—. Edith Wharton’s Women: Friends & Rivals. Hanover: UP of New England, 1990.

—. “A Safe Forum: Edith Wharton’s Correspondence with Sara Norton.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 20.2 (1991): 109-20.

Goodman, Susan L. Friends and Rivals: Edith Wharton’s Women. 1989.

Goodwyn, Janet. Edith Wharton : Traveller in the Land of Letters. Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1990.

Goodwyn, Janet Beer. Edith Wharton: Traveller in the Land of Letters. New York: St. Martin’s, 1990.

Gordon, Mary. Ethan Frome and Other Short Fiction by Edith Wharton. New York: Bantam, 1987.

—. Good Boys and Dead Girls : And Other Essays. New York, N.Y., U.S.A.: Viking, 1991.

Grafton, Kathy. “Degradation and Forbidden Love in Edith Wharton’s Summer.” Twentieth Century Literature: A Scholarly and Critical Journal 41.4 (1995): 350-66.

Grenier, Richard. “Society & Edith Wharton.” Commentary 96.6 (1993): 48-52.

Gribben, Alan. “‘the Heart Is Insatiable’: A Selection from Edith Wharton’s Letters to Morton Fullerton, 1907-1915.” Library Chronicle of the University of Texas 31 (1985): 7-18.

Grube, Alberta Fabris. “New York and Its Symbolic Value in the Narrative of Edith Wharton.” Rivista di Studi Anglo-Americani 6.8 (1990): 71-82.

Hadley, Kathy Miller. In the Interstices of the Tale: Edith Wharton’s Narrative Strategies. American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). New York: Peter Lang, 1993.

—. “Ironic Structure and Untold Stories in the Age of Innocence.” Studies in the Novel 23.2 (1991): 262-72.

Hanley, Lynne T. “The Eagle and the Hen: Edith Wharton and Henry James.” Research Studies 49.3 (1981): 143-53.

Hatch, Ronald B. “Edith Wharton: A Forward Glance.” The Twenties. Ed. Barbara Smith Lemeunier. Aix-en-Provence: Univ. de Provence, 1982. v, 128 pp.

Hattenhauer, Darryl. “Wharton’s Ethan Frome.” Explicator 51.4 (1993): 226-27.

Hays, Peter. “Wharton’s Splintered Realism.” EWhN 2.1 (1985): 6.

Hays, Peter L. “Bearding the Lily: Wharton’s Names.” American Notes and Queries 18 (1980): 75-76.

—. “Edith Wharton and F. Scott Fitzgerald.” EWhN 3.1 (1986): 2-3.

—. “Signs in Summer: Words and Metaphors.” Papers on Language and Literature: A Journal for Scholars and Critics of Language and Literature 25.1 (1989): 114-19.

—. “Undine Is Us: Wharton’s Attack on American Greed.” Etudes Anglaises: Grande-Bretagne, Etats-Unis 47.1 (1994): 22-31.

Hecht, Deborah. “The Poisoned Well: Percy Lubbock and Edith Wharton.” The American Scholar 62.2 (1993): 255-59.

Heller, Janet Ruth. “Ghosts and Marital Estrangement: An Analysis of ‘Afterward’.” Edith Wharton Review 10.1 (1993): 18-19.

Heller, Tamar. “Victorian Sensationalism and the Silence of Maternal Sexuality in Edith Wharton’s the Mother’s Recompense.” Narrative 5.2 (1997): 135-42.

Helmetag, Charles H. “Recreating Edith Wharton’s New York in Martin Scorsese’s the Age of Innocence.” Literature Film Quarterly 26.3 (1998): 162-65.

Hepburn, Allan. “A Passion for Things: Cicerones, Collectors, and Taste in Edith Wharton’s Fiction.” Arizona Quarterly: A Journal of American Literature, Culture, and Theory 54.4 (1998): 25-52.

Hermes, Liesel. “Frauenbilder in Der Amerikanischen Literatur: Kate Chopin, Edith Wharton, Carson Mccullers.” Fremdsprachenunterricht: Die Zeitschrift fur das Lehren und Lernen Fremder Sprachen 6 (1996): 445-50.

Herrera, Andrea O’Reilly, Elizabeth Mahn Nollen, and Sheila M. Foor. Family Matters in the British and American Novel. Bowling Green, OH: Bowling Green State University Popular Press, 1997.

Hill, Wm Thomas. “‘Man-Like, He Sought to Postpone Certainty’: Shadows of Truth and Identity in Edith Wharton’s Ethan Frome.” Studies in the Humanities 56 (1995): 63-82.

Hirsch, Marianne. The Mother/Daughter Plot : Narrative, Psychoanalysis, Feminism. A Midland Book ;. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1989.

Hochman, Barbara. “The Awakening and the House of Mirth: Plotting Experience and Experiencing Plot.” Cambridge Companions to Literature. Ed. Donald Pizer. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1995. xvi, 287 pp.

—. “The Rewards of Representation: Edith Wharton, Lily Bart and the Writer/Reader Interchange.” Novel: A Forum on Fiction 24.2 (1991): 147-61.

Hoeller, Hildegard. “Competing Mothers: Edith Wharton’s Late Vision of Family Life.” Family Matters in the British and American Novel. Eds. Andrea O’Reilly Herrera, Elizabeth Mahn Nollen and Sheila Reitzel Foor. Bowling Green, OH: Popular, 1997. x, 294 pp.

—. “The Gains and Losses of ‘Sentimental Economies’ in Edith Wharton’s ‘the Dilettante’.” American Literary Realism 28.3 (1996): 19-29.

—. “‘the Impossible Rosedale’: ‘Race’ and the Reading of Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” Studies in American Jewish Literature 13 (1994): 14-20.

Holbrook, David. Edith Wharton and the Unsatisfactory Man. Critical Studies Series. London New York: Vision Press ;St. Martin’s Press, 1991.

Hovet, Grace Ann, and Theodore R. Hovet. “Tableaux Vivants: Masculine Vision and Feminine Reflections in Novels by Warner, Alcott, Stowe, and Wharton.” American Transcendental Quarterly 7.4 (1993): 335-56.

Hovey, R. B. “Ethan Frome: A Controversy About Modernizing It.” American Literary Realism 19.1 (1986): 4-20.

Howard, Maureen. “The Bachelor and the Baby: The House of Mirth.” Cambridge Companions to Literature. Ed. Millicent Bell. New York: Cambridge UP, 1995. xiii, 210 pp.

—. “City of Words.” Women, the Arts, and the 1920s in Paris and New York. Eds. Kenneth W. Wheeler, Virginia Lee Lussier and Catharine R. Stimpson. New Brunswick: Transaction Books, 1982. xii, 159 pp.

—. “On the House of Mirth.” Raritan: A Quarterly Review 15.3 (1996): 1-23.

Hummel, William E. “My ‘Dull-Witted Enemy’: Symbolic Violence and Abject Maleness in Edith Wharton’s Summer.” Studies in American Fiction 24.2 (1996): 215-36.

Hutchinson, Stuart. “From Daniel Deronda to the House of Mirth.” Essays in Criticism: A Quarterly Journal of Literary Criticism 47.4 (1997): 315-31.

—. “Unpackaging Edith Wharton: Ethan Frome and Summer.” Cambridge Quarterly 27.3 (1998): 219-32.

Ickstadt, Heinz. “Transformations of the Cultural Ideal: High Culture, Mass Culture and Ideal Images in the American Novel from 1900 to the 1920s.” Hungarian Studies in English/Angol Filologiai Tanulmanyok 21 (1990): 17-27.

Inness, Sherrie A. “An Economy of Beauty: The Beauty System in ‘the Looking Glass’ and ‘Permanent Wave’.” Edith Wharton Review 10.1 (1993): 7-11.

—. “Nature, Culture, and Sexual Economics in Edith Wharton’s the Reef.” American Literary Realism 26.1 (1993): 76-90.

Inverso, Mary Beth. “Performing Women: Semiotic Promiscuity in ‘the Other Two’.” Edith Wharton Review 10.1 (1993): 3-6.

James, Henry, Edith Wharton, and Lyall Harris Powers. Henry James and Edith Wharton : Letters, 1900-1915. New York: Scribner’s, 1990.

—. Letters : 1900 – 1915. New York: Scribner, 1990.

Jasin, Soledad Herrero-Ducloux. Sex and Suicide in ‘Madame Bovary,’ ‘Anna Karenina,’ ‘the Awakening’ and ‘the House of Mirth’. 1996.

Johnston, Sue Ann. Mother and Daughters in Twentieth Century Women’s Fiction. 1983.

Jones, Richard Glyn, and A. Susan Williams. The Penguin Book of Erotic Stories by Women. 1st ed. London ; New York: Viking, 1995.

—. The Penguin Book of Erotic Stories by Women. London ; New York, N.Y., USA: Penguin Books, 1996.

Jones, Suzanne W. “Edith Wharton’s ‘Secret Sensitiveness,’ the Decoration of Houses, and Her Fiction.” Journal of Modern Literature 21.2 (1997): 177-200.

Jones, Wendell, Jr. “Holding up the Revealing Lamp: The Myth of Psyche in Edith Wharton’s the Reef.” College Literature 19.1 (1992): 75-90.

Joshi, S. T. “H. P. Lovecraft: The Fiction of Materialism.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Douglas Robillard and Benjamin F. Fisher. New York: Garland, 1996. xi, 263 pp.

Joslin, Katherine. Edith Wharton. Women Writers. New York: St. Martin’s, 1991.

—. Edith Wharton. Women Writers. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1997.

—. “Edith Wharton at 125.” College Literature 14.3 (1987): 193-206.

—. “‘Fleeing the Sewer’: Edith Wharton, George Sand and Literary Innovation.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. “Reading Wharton’s Letters.” Review 12 (1990): 235-47.

Joslin, Katherine, and Alan Price. “Edith Wharton in Paris.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992).

—. Wretched Exotic: Essays on Edith Wharton in Europe. American University Studies. Series Xxiv, American Literature ;. New York: P. Lang, 1996.

Joslin-Jeske, Katherine. “What Lubbock Didn’t Say.” EWhN 1.1 (1984): 2-4.

Kamioka, Nobuo. “Edith Wharton No Denkiteki Kenkyu.” Eigo Seinen/Rising Generation 140.9 (1994): 471.

Kaplan, Amy. “Edith Wharton’s Profession of Authorship.” ELH 53.2 (1986): 433-57.

—. The Social Construction of American Realism. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1988.

Karcher, Carolyn L. “Male Vision and Female Revision in James’s the Wings of the Dove and Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 10.3 (1984): 227-44.

Kaye, Richard A. “Edith Wharton and the ‘New Gomorrahs’ of Paris: Homosexuality, Flirtation, and Incestuous Desire in the Reef.” MFS: Modern Fiction Studies 43.4 (1997): 860-97.

—. “Literary Naturalism and the Passive Male: Edith Wharton’s Revisions of the House of Mirth.” Princeton University Library Chronicle 56.1 (1994): 46-72.

—. “Textual Hermeneutics and Belated Male Heroism: Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth and the Resistance to American Literary Naturali Sm.” Arizona Quarterly: A Journal of American Literature, Culture, and Theory 51.3 (1995): 87-116.

—. “‘Unearthly Visitants’: Wharton Ghost Tales, Gothic Form and the Literature of Homosexual Panic.” Edith Wharton Review 11.1 (1994): 10-18.

Kazin, Alfred. On Native Grounds : An Interpretation of Modern American Prose Literature. A Harvest Book. 3rd Harvest ed. San Diego [Calif.]: Harcourt Brace & Co., 1995.

Ketterer, David. “Edgar Allan Poe in Edith Wharton’s Old New York.” Poe Studies/Dark Romanticism: History, Theory, Interpretation 28.1-2 (1995): 9.

Keyser, Elizabeth Lennox. “Edith Wharton and Children.” Edith Wharton Review 12.1 (1995).

—. “‘the Ways in Which the Heart Speaks’: Letters in the Reef.” Studies in American Fiction 19.1 (1991): 95-106.

Khan, D. Noor. “The Arrival at Selfhood of the Wharton Woman: A Fresh Glance at Ethan Frome and Summer.” Panjab University Research Bulletin 20.1 (1989): 81-88.

Khushu-Lahiri, Rajyashree. “Two Differing Worlds from One Thematic Clay: Wharton’s the House of Mirth and James’s the Portrait of a Lady.” Indian Views on American Literature. Ed. A. A. Mutalik-Desai. New Delhi, India: Prestige, 1998. 176 pp.

Killoran, Helen. Edith Wharton : Art and Allusion. Tuscaloosa, Ala.: University of Alabama Press, 1998.

—. “Edith Wharton’s Reading in European Languages and Its Influence on Her Work.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. “On the Religious Reading of Edith Wharton.” Resources for American Literary Study 19.1 (1993): 58-74.

—. “Pascal, Bronte, and ‘Kerfol’: The Horrors of a Foolish Quartet.” Edith Wharton Review 10.1 (1993): 12-17.

—. “Sexuality and Abnormal Psychology in Edith Wharton’s ‘the Lady’s Maid’s Bell’.” CEA Critic: An Official Journal of the College English Association 58.3 (1996): 41-49.

—. “An Unnoticed Source for the Great Gatsby: The Influence of Edith Wharton’s the Glimpses of the Moon.” Canadian Review of American Studies/Revue Canadienne d’Etudes Americaines 21.2 (1990): 223-24.

—. “‘Xingu’: Edith Wharton Instructs Literary Critics.” Studies in American Humor 3.3 (1996): 1-13.

Kim, Wook-Dong. “Theme and Symbol in Wharton’s Ethan Frome.” The Journal of English Language and Literature 35.4 (1989): 677-94.

Kimbel, Ellen. “The American Short Story: 1900-1920.” Tchss (Tchss). Ed. Philip Stevick. Boston: Twayne, 1984. xi, 209 pp.

Knights, Pamela. “Forms of Disembodiment: The Social Subject in the Age of Innocence.” Cambridge Companions to Literature. Ed. Millicent Bell. New York: Cambridge UP, 1995. xiii, 210 pp.

Koprince, Susan. “Edith Wharton, Henry James, and ‘Roman Fever’.” Journal of the Short Story in English 25 (1995): 21-31.

—. “Edith Wharton’s Hotels.” Massachusetts Studies in English 10.1 (1985): 12-23.

—. “The Meaning of Bellomount in the House of Mirth.” EWhN 2.1 (1986): 1, 5, 8.

Kornasky, Linda. “On ‘Listen[Ing] to Spectres Too’: Wharton’s Bunner Sisters and Ideologies of Sexual Selection.” American Literary Realism 30.1 (1997): 47-58.

Kornetta, Reiner. Das Korsett Im Kopf: Ehe Und Okonomie in Den Kurzgeschichten Edith Whartons. Dusseldorfer Beitrage Aus Anglistik Und Amerikanistik. Frankfurt: Peter Lang, 1996.

—. “Edith Wharton’s ‘the Angel at the Grave’ and Nathaniel Hawthorne’s the House of the Seven Gables.” Edith Wharton Review 14.2 (1997): 21-24.

Kós-Dienes, Dora, and Edith Wharton. The Semantics of Tense Morphemes in an English Narrative. Gothenburg Papers in Theoretical Linguistics,. Göteborg, Sweden: University of Göteborg, Dept. of Linguistics, 1986.

Kowaleski-Wallace, Beth. “The Reader as Misogynist in the Custom of the Country.” Modern Language Studies 21.1 (1991): 45-53.

Kozikowski, Stanley J. “Unreliable Narration in Henry James’s ‘the Two Faces’ and Edith Wharton’s ‘the Dilettante’.” Arizona Quarterly: A Journal of American Literature, Culture, and Theory 35 (1979): 357-72.

Kraft, Stephanie. No Castles on Main Street : American Authors and Their Homes. Chicago: Rand McNally, 1979.

Kress, Jill M. The Figure of Consciousness: William James, Henry James and Edith Wharton. 1998.

Kundu, Gautam. “The Houses That Edith Wharton Built: The Significance of the Van Der Luydens’ Italian Villa and the Patroon’s Rock Cottage in the Age of Innocence.” Indian Journal of American Studies 13.1 (1983): 127-31.

Kuribayashi, Tomoko, and Julie Ann Tharp. Creating Safe Space : Violence and Women’s Writing. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1998.

Lambert, Deborah G. “The House of Mirth: Readers Respond.” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature 4.1 (1985): 69-82.

Langley, Martha R. “Botanical Language in Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” NMAL: Notes on Modern American Literature 5 (1980): Item 3.

Lape, James T. The Northeast. America in Literature. New York: Scribner, 1979.

Larsen, William Burton. ‘a New Lease of Life’: Cinematic Adaptations of Five Edith Wharton Novels. 1996.

Lasaga, Manuel. The Copper Industry in the Chilean Economy : An Econometric Analysis. Lexington, Mass.: Lexington Books, 1981.

Laskin, David. A Common Life : Four Generations of American Literary Friendship and Influence. New York: Simon & Schuster, 1994.

Lauer, Kristin Olson. “Can France Survive This Defender? Contemporary American Reaction to Edith Wharton’s Expatriation.” Wretched Exotic. American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

Lauer, Kristin O. “Is This Indeed ‘Attractive’? Another Look at the ‘Beatrice Palmato’ Fragment.” Edith Wharton Review 11.1 (1994): 26-29.

—. “Is This Indeed ‘Attractive’? Another Look at the ‘Beatrice Palmato’ Fragment.” Journal of Evolutionary Psychology 11.1-2 (1990): 1-8.

Lauer, Kristin O., and Margaret P. Murray. Edith Wharton: An Annotated Secondary Bibliography. Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). New York: Garland, 1990.

Lavergne-Peguilhen, Marietta von. Undermining Gender, Overcoming Sex : Identität Und Autorschaft Bei Mary Wilkins Freeman, Edith Wharton Und Ellen Glasgow. Europäische Hochschulschriften. Reihe Xiv, Angelsächsische Sprache Und Literatur,. Frankfurt am Main ; New York: P. Lang, 1996.

Lawson, Richard H. “Edith Wharton.” Dictionary of Literary Biography (Dlb). Eds. Bobby Ellen Kimbel and William E. Grant. Detroit, MI: Thomson Gale, 1989. xvii, 337 pp.

—. Edith Wharton. Literature and Life Series. New York: Ungar, 1984.

—. “Edith Wharton, Gaylord Wilshire, and Hermann Sudermann.” South Atlantic Bulletin 44.2 (1979): 83-92.

—. “Nietzsche, Edith Wharton, and ‘the Blond Beast’.” Library of Crcl. Eds. Milan V. Dimic, et al. Stuttgart: Bieber, 1979. 562 pp.

Leach, William. Edith Wharton. American Women of Achievement. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987.

Leavitt, Charles L. Edith Wharton’s Ethan Frome. Monarch Notes. New York, NY: Simon & Schuster : Barnes & Noble, 1998.

Leder, Priscilla Gay. ‘Snug Contrivances’: The Classic American Novel as Reformulated by Kate Chopin, Sarah Orne Jewett, and Edith Wharton. 1982.

Lee, Hermione. The Secret Self 2 : Short Stories by Women. Everyman Fiction. London: Dent, 1987.

—. “Wooing the Master.” (London) Times Literary Supplement 4547 (1990): 547-48.

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Pierce, Rosemary Erickson. “Clare Van Degen in the Custom of the Country.” Studies in American Fiction 17.1 (1989): 107-10.

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Poirier, Suzanne. “The Weir Mitchell Rest Cure: Doctor and Patients.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 10.1 (1983): 15-40.

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Prampolini, Gaetano. “Edith Wharton in Italy.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992): 24-26.

Prather, William N. “The Fall of the Knowledgeable Woman: The Diminished Female Healer in Edith Wharton’s the Fruit of the Tree.” American Literary Realism 29.1 (1996): 29-53.

Price, Alan. “The Composition of Edith Wharton’s the Age of Innocence.” Yale University Library Gazette 55 (1980): 22-30.

—. “Edith Wharton at War with the American Red Cross: The End of Noblesse Oblige.” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 20.2 (1991): 121-31.

—. “Edith Wharton’s War Story.” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature 8.1 (1989): 95-100.

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—. “‘Far More Than They Know’: Current Wharton Studies.” Review 19 (1997): 237-51.

—. “International Responses to Edith Wharton.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992): 17-26.

—. “Lily Bart and Carrie Meeber: Cultural Sisters.” American Literary Realism, 1870-1910 13 (1980): 238-45.

—. “The Making of Edith Wharton’s the Book of the Homeless.” Princeton University Library Chronicle 47.1 (1985): 5-21.

—. “Tracking Wharton in Paris.” Edith Wharton Review 4.2 (1987): 3, 8.

—. “Wharton Mobilizes Artists to Aid the War Homeless.” Wretched Exotic. American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. “Writing Home from the Front: Edith Wharton and Dorothy Canfield Fisher Present Wartime France to the United States: 1917-1919.” EWhN 5.2 (1988): 1-5, 8.

Price, Kenneth M., and Phyllis McBride. “‘the Life Apart’: Texts and Contexts of Edith Wharton’s Love Diary.” American Literature: A Journal of Literary History, Criticism, and Bibliography 66.4 (1994): 663-88.

Quay, Sara Elisabeth. “Edith Wharton’s Narrative of Inheritance.” American Literary Realism 29.3 (1997): 26-48.

Quoyeser, Catherine. “The Antimodernist Unconscious: Genre and Ideology in the House of Mirth.” Arizona Quarterly: A Journal of American Literature, Culture, and Theory 44.4 (1989): 55-79.

Radden, Jennifer. “Defining Self-Deception.” Dialogue: Canadian Philosophical Review/Revue Canadienne de Philosophie 23.1 (1984): 103-20.

Rae, Catherine M. “Edith Wharton’s Avenging Angel in the House.” Denver Quarterly 18.4 (1984): 119-25.

—. Edith Wharton’s New York Quartet. Lanham, MD: UPs of America, 1984.

Rahi, G. S. Edith Wharton: A Study of Her Ethos and Art. Amritsar: Guru Nanak Dev UP, 1983.

Raitt, Suzanne, and Trudi Tate. Women’s Fiction and the Great War. Oxford ; New York: Clarendon Press, 1997.

Raphael, Lev. “‘Bared to the Blast’: Shame and Humiliation in Edith Wharton’s the Children.” Journal of Evolutionary Psychology 12.1-2 (1991): 116-29.

—. “Edith Wharton at Pavillon Colombe: Or, a House Is Not Always a Home.” Studies in the Humanities 18.1 (1991): 69-77.

—. The Edith Wharton Murders : A Nick Hoffman Mystery. 1st ed. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1997.

—. Edith Wharton’s Prisoners of Shame : A New Perspective on Her Neglected Fiction. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1991.

—. “Fighting the Burden of Shame: A New Reading of Edith Wharton’s the Reef.” Journal of Evolutionary Psychology 10.3-4 (1989): 208-22.

—. “Haunted by Shame: Edith Wharton’s the Touchstone.” Journal of Evolutionary Psychology 9.3-4 (1988): 287-96.

—. “Kate Orme’s Struggles with Shame in Edith Wharton’s Sanctuary.” Massachusetts Studies in English 10.4 (1986): 229-36.

—. “Saving Face/Saving France-Edith Wharton, Shame and the Marne.” University of Mississippi Studies in English 8 (1990): 143-54.

—. “Shame in Edith Wharton’s the Mother’s Recompense.” American Imago: Studies in Psychoanalysis and Culture 45.2 (1988): 187-203.

Reesman, Jeanne Campbell. Speaking the Other Self : American Women Writers. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1997.

Restuccia, Frances L. “The Name of the Lily: Edith Wharton’s Feminism(S).” Case Studies in Contemporary Criticism. Ed. Shari Benstock. New York: St. Martin’s, 1993. xii, 498 pp.

—. “The Name of the Lily: Edith Wharton’s Feminism(S).” Contemporary Literature 28.2 (1987): 223-38.

Richards, Mary Margaret. “‘Feminized Men’ in Wharton’s Old New York.” EWhN 3.2 (1986): 2-3, 12.

Riegel, Christian. “Rosedale and Anti-Semitism in the House of Mirth.” Studies in American Fiction 20.2 (1992): 219-24.

Robillard, Douglas. American Supernatural Fiction : From Edith Wharton to the Weird Tales Writers. Garland Studies in Nineteenth-Century American Literature. New York: Garland Pub., 1996.

—. “Edith Wharton.” Supernatural Fiction Writers: Fantasy and Horror, 2: A. E. Coppard to Roger Zelazny. Ed. Everett Franklin Bleiler. New York: Scribner’s, 1985. 523-1169 pp.

—. “The Wandering Ghosts of F. Marion Crawford.” Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). Eds. Douglas Robillard and Benjamin F. Fisher. New York: Garland, 1996. xi, 263 pp.

Robillard, Douglas, and Benjamin F. Fisher. American Supernatural Fiction: From Edith Wharton to the Weird Tales Writers. Edith Wharton: New Critical Essays (Grlh). New York: Garland, 1996.

Robinson, Lillian S. “The Traffic in Women: A Cultural Critique of the House of Mirth.” Case Studies in Contemporary Criticism. Ed. Shari Benstock. New York: St. Martin’s, 1993. xii, 498 pp.

Rollins, Peter C., and Susan W. Rollins. Gender in Popular Culture : Images of Men and Women in Literature, Visual Media, and Material Culture. Cleveland, Okla.: Ridgemont Press, 1995.

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Rose, Christine. “Summer: The Double Sense of Wharton’s Title.” ANQ: A Quarterly Journal of Short Articles, Notes, and Reviews 3.1 (1990): 16-19.

Ross, Donald, and James Schramer. American Travel Writers, 1850-1915. Dictionary of Literary Biography ;. Detroit, MI: Gale Research, 1998.

Runciman, Steven. “Mrs. Wharton.” The Yale Review 77.4 (1988): 560-62.

Rusch, Frederik L. “Reality and the Puritan Mind: Jonathan Edwards and Ethan Frome.” Journal of Evolutionary Psychology 4.3-4 (1983): 238-47.

Russell, Vivian. Edith Wharton’s Italian Gardens. 1st North American ed. Boston: Little, Brown and Co., 1997.

Salas, Angela M. “Ghostly Presences: Edith Wharton’s Sanctuary and the Issue of Maternal Sacrifice.” College Literature 25.2 (1998): 121-35.

Salas, Angela Marie. The Uses of Absence in Selected Novels by Edith Wharton, Willa Cather, Toni Morrison and Anne Tyler. 1996.

Salecl, Renata. “I Can’t Love You Unless I Give You Up.” Sic. Eds. Renata Salecl and Slavoj Zizek. Durham, NC: Duke UP, 1996. 255 pp.

—. “Love: Providence or Despair.” New Formations: A Journal of Culture/Theory/Politics 23 (1994): 13-24.

Sapora, Carol Baker. “Female Doubling: The Other Lily Bart in Edith Wharton’s the House of Mirth.” Papers on Language and Literature: A Journal for Scholars and Critics of Language and Literature 29.4 (1993): 371-94.

—. “Motor Flights through France.” Edith Wharton Review 4.2 (1987): 1-2.

Sato, Hiroko. “Amerikan Garu to Wa?” Eigo Seinen/Rising Generation 137.1 (1991): 30-32.

—. “Futatabi, Amerikan Garu to Wa?” Eigo Seinen/Rising Generation 138.9 (1992): 472-74.

Saunders, Catherine E. Writing the Margins: Edith Wharton, Ellen Glasgow, and the Literary Tradition of the Ruined Woman. Lebaron Russell Briggs Prize Honors Essays in Eng. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1987.

Saunders, Judith P. “Becoming the Mask: Edith Wharton’s Ingenues.” Massachusetts Studies in English 8.4 (1982): 33-39.

—. “Edith Wharton, Gertrude Stein, and France: The Meanings of Expatriation.” Edith Wharton Review 9.1 (1992): 5-8.

—. “A New Look at the Oldest Profession in Wharton’s New Year’s Day.” Studies in Short Fiction 17 (1980): 121-26.

Scheick, William J. “Cupid without Bow and Arrow: The Age of Innocence and the Golden Bough.” EWhN 2.1 (1985): 2-5.

Schriber, MarySue. “Darwin, Wharton, and ‘the Descent of Man’: Blueprints of American Society.” Studies in Short Fiction 17 (1980): 31-38.

Schriber, Mary Suzanne. “Convention in the Fiction of Edith Wharton.” Studies in American Fiction 11.2 (1983): 189-201.

—. “Edith Wharton and the Dog-Eared Travel Book.” American University Studies Xxiv: American Literature (Amlit). Eds. Katherine Joslin and Alan Price. New York: Peter Lang, 1993. x, 418 pp.

—. “Edith Wharton and the French Critics, 1906-1937.” American Literary Realism, 1870-1910 13 (1980): 61-68.

—. “Edith Wharton and Travel Writing as Self-Discovery.” American Literature: A Journal of Literary History, Criticism, and Bibliography 59.2 (1987): 257-67.

—. Gender and the Writer’s Imagination : From Cooper to Wharton. Lexington, Ky.: University Press of Kentucky, 1987.

Schultz, Lydia Agnes. Perceptions from the Periphery: Fictional Form and Twentieth Century American Women Novelists. 1991.

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Seltzer, Mark. “Statistical Persons.” Diacritics: A Review of Contemporary Criticism 17.3 (1987): 82-98.

Sensibar, Judith L. “‘Behind the Lines’ in Edith Wharton’s a Son at the Front: Rewriting a Masculinist Tradition.” Journal of American Studies 24.2 (1990): 187-98.

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