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Dickens Studies Annual: Essays on Victorian Fiction

This page contains tables of contents for volumes 1–42 of DSA. Use your browser’s “Find” or “Search“ function to search the page for specific keywords.

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Volume 1 (1970), ISBN 0-404-18521-5


Harry Stone, “The Unknown Dickens. With a Sampling of Uncollected Writings”
Margaret Ganz, “The Vulnerable Ego: Dickens’ Humor in Decline”
John R. Reed, “Confinement and Character in Dickens’ Novels”
Duane DeVries, “Two Glimpses of Dickens’ Early Development as a Writer of Fiction”
Louis James, “Pickwick in America!
Jane Rabb Cohen, “Strained Relations: Charles Dickens and George Cattermole”
Angus Easson, “The Old Curiosity Shop: From Manuscript to Print”
Jerome Meckier, “The Faint Image of Eden: The Many Worlds of Nicholas Nickleby
Henri Talon, “Dombey and Son: A Closer Look at the Text”
Michael Steig, “Iconography of Sexual Conflict in Dombey and Son
J. Miriam Benn, “A Landscape with Figures: Characterization and Expression in Hard Times
Trevor Blount, “Dickens and Mr. Krooks’s Spontaneous Combustion”
Lance Schachterle, “Bleak House as a Serial Novel”
Leonard Manheim, “A Tale of Two Characters: A Study in Multiple Projection”
Robert Barnard, “Imagery and Theme in Great Expectations
Annabel M. Patterson, “Our Mutual Friend: Dickens as the Compleat Angler”
Paul Gottschalk, “Time in Edwin Drood


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Volume 2 (1972), ISBN 0-404-18522-3


David H. Paroissien, “Charles Dickens and the Weller Family”
Donald Hawes, “Marryat and Dickens: A Personal and Literary Relationship”
Leonard Manheim, “Dickens’ Fools and Madmen”
Richard A. Vogler, “Oliver Twist: Cruikshank’s Pictorial Prototypes”
Michael Steig, “Martin Chuzzlewit’s Progress by Dickens and Phiz”
Joseph Gold, “‘Living in a Wale’: Martin Chuzzlewit
Robert L. Patten, “Dickens Time and Again”
Janet H. Brown, “The Narrator’s Role in David Copperfield
Geoffrey Johnston Sadock, “Dickens and Dr. Leavis: A Critical Commentary on Hard Times
Warrington Winters, “Dickens’ Hard Times: The Lost Childhood”
Robert E. Lougy, “Dickens’ Hard Times: The Romance as Radical Literature”
John P. McWilliams, Jr., “Great Expectations: The Beacon, the Gibbet, and the Ship”
Milton Millhauser, “Great Expectations: The Three Endings”
William F. Axton, “Great Expectations Yet Again”
Edgar Rosenberg, “A Preface to Great Expectations: The Pale Usher Dusts His Lexicons”
Philip Collins, “A Tale of Two Novels: A Tale of Two Cities and Great Expectations in Dickens’ Career”


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Volume 3 (1974), ISBN 0-404-18523-1


Lance Schachterle, “Oliver Twist and Its Serial Predecessors”
Alan R. Burke, “The House of Chuzzlewit and the Architectural City”
Harland S. Nelson, “Stagg’s Gardens: The Railway Through Dickens’ World”
R. Rupert Roopnaraine, “Time and the Circle in Little Dorrit
Angus Easson, “Marshalsea Prisoners: Dr. Dorrit and Mr. Hemens”
Stanley Tick, “The Sad End of Mr. Meagles”
Anthony Winner, “Character and Knowledge in Dickens: The Enigma of Jaggers”
Henri Talon, “Space, Time, and Memory in Great Expectations
Deborah Allen Thomas, “The Equivocal Explanation of Dickens’ George Silverman”
John Greaves, “Going Astray”
Ian Watt, “Oral Dickens”
Philip Collins, “Dickens’ Public Readings: Texts and Performances”
John M. Robson, “Our Mutual Friend: A Rhetorical Approach to the First Number”
Sylvère Monod, “Confessions of an Unrepentent Chestertonian”


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Volume 4 (1975), ISBN 0-404-18524-x


Stephen L. Franklin, “Dickens and Time: The Clock without Hands”
Margaret Ganz, “Pickwick Papers: Humor and the Refashioning of Reality”
Steven V. Daniels, “Pickwick and Dickens: Stages of Development”
Anne Humpherys, “Dickens and Mayhew on the London Poor”
Lawrence Frank, “‘Through a Glass Darkly𔄩: Esther Summerson and Bleak House
Harvey Peter Sucksmith, “Sir Leicester Dedlock, Wat Tyler, and the Chartists: The Role of the Ironmaster in Bleak House
Gordon D. Hirsch, “The Mysteries in Bleak House: A Psychoanalytic Study”
Edward Heatley, “The Redeemed Feminine of Little Dorrit


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Volume 5 (1976), ISBN 0-404-18525-8


Leonard P. Manheim, “Dickens’ HEROES, heroes, and heroids”
James E. Marlow, “Dickens’ Romance: The Novel as Other”
H. L. Knight, “Dickens and Mrs. Stowe”
Edward J. Evans, “The Established Self: The American Episodes of Martin Chuzzlewit
Christopher Mulvey, “David Copperfield: The Folk-Story Structure”
Nina Auerbach, “Dickens and Dombey: A Daughter After All”
Joseph Butwin, “The Paradox of the Clown in Dickens”
Stanley Tick, “Toward Jaggers”
Lawrence Frank, “The Intelligibility of Madness in Our Mutual Friend and The Mystery of Edwin Drood


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Volume 6 (1977), ISBN 0-404-18526-6


Albert D. Hutter, “Reconstructive Autobiography: The Experience at Warren's Blacking”
William J. Palmer, “Dickens and the Eighteenth Century”
Robert M. McCarron, “Folly and Wisdom: Three Dickensian Wise Fools”
David D. Marcus, “Symbolism and Mental Process in Dombey and Son
Robert E. Lougy, “Remembrances of Death Past and Future: A Reading of David Copperfield
Frank Edmund Smith, “Perverted Balance: Expressive Form in Hard Times
Randolph Splitter, “Guilt and the Trappings of Melodrama in Little Dorrit
Peter Christmas, “Little Dorrit: The End of Good and Evil”
Deborah A. Thomas, “Dickens’ Mrs. Lirriper and the Evolution of a Feminine Stereotype”
William M. Burgan, “The Refinement of Contrast: Manuscript Revision in Edwin Drood


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Volume 7 (1978), ISBN 0-404-18527-4


Andrew J. Kappel and Robert L. Patten, “Dickens’ Second American Tour and His ‘Utterly Worthless and Profitless’ American ‘Rights’”
James A. Davies, “Striving for Honesty: An Approach to Forster’s Life
Earle Davis, “Dickens and Significant Tradition”
David Paroissien, “Dickens and the Cinema”
Thomas J. Rice, “Barnaby Rudge: A Vade Mecum for the Theme of Domestic Government in Dickens”
Arlene M. Jackson, “Reward, Punishment, and the Conclusion of Dombey and Son
Stanley Friedman, “Dickens’ Mid-Victorian Theodicy: David Copperfield
Bert G. Hornback, “The Hero Self”
Richard Barickman, “The Spiritual Journey of Amy Dorrit and Arthur Clennam: ‘A Way Wherein There Is No Ecstasy’”
E. Pearlman, “Inversion in Great Expectations
Melanie Young, “Distorted Expectations: Pip and the Problems of Language”
Richard J. Dunn, “Far, Far Better Things: Dickens’ Later Endings”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 8 (1980), ISBN 0-404-18528-2


The Art of Biography: An Interview with Edgar Johnson
Robert Newsom, “‘To Scatter Dust’: Fancy and Authenticity in Our Mutual Friend
Colin N. Manlove, “Neither Here Nor There: Uneasiness in Great Expectations
Richard D. Altick, “Bleak House: The Reach of Chapter One”
Sarah A. Solberg, “‘Text Dropped into the Woodcuts’: Dickens’ Christmas Books”
John Kucich, “The Purity of Violence: A Tale of Two Cities
Janet Larson, “The Arts in These Latter Days: Carlylean Prophecy in Little Dorrit
Juliet McMaster, “‘Bluebeard at Breakfast’: An Unpublished Thackeray Manuscript with Text of the Play”
Ian Campbell, “Mrs. Gaskell’s North and South and the Art of the Possible”
Susan L. Humphreys, “Order — Method: Trollope Learns to Write”
William E. Buckler, “Thomas Hardy’s Illusion of Letters: Narrative Consciousness as Imaginative Style in The Dynasts, Tess, and Jude
Fred Kaplan, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1977–1978”
Robert A. Colby, “Recent Thackeray Studies”
Jerome Beaty, “George Eliot Studies for 1978”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 9 (1981), ISBN 0-404-18529-0


Alec W. Brice and K. J. Fielding, “A New Article by Dickens: ‘Demoralisation and Total Abstinence’”
Richard Maxwell, “Dickens, the Two Chronicles, and the Publication of Sketches by Boz
John P. McGowan, “Mystery and History in Barnaby Rudge
Arlene M. Jackson, “Agnes Wickfield and the Church Leitmotif in David Copperfield
Saundra K. Young, “Uneasy Relations: Possibilities for Eloquence in Bleak House
Edgar Rosenberg, “Last Words on Great Expectations: A Textual Brief on the Six Endings”
Wilfred P. Dvorak, “Charles Dickens’ Our Mutual Friend and Frederick Somner Merryweather’s Lives and Anecdotes of Misers
Peter W. Graham, “Bulwer the Moraliste
Robert A. Colby, “‘Scenes of All Sorts....’: Vanity Fair on Stage and Screen”
Rosemarie Bodenheimer, “Private Grief and Public Acts in Mary Barton
Nancy Aycock Metz, “Ayala’s Angel: Trollope’s Late Fable of Change and Choice”
William E. Buckler, “‘In the Seventies’: A Centennial Assessment of the Unlocking of Thomas Hardy’s Vision”
Robert Newsom, “Recent Dickens Studies”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 10 (1982), ISBN 0-404-18530-4


Richard D. Altick, “Victorians on the Move; Or, ’Tis Forty Years Since”
Marilyn Georgas, “Dickens, Defoe, the Devil and the Dedlocks: The Faust Motif in Bleak House
Roger D. Lund, “Genteel Fictions: Caricature and Satirical Design in Little Dorrit
Barbara Weiss, “Secret Pockets and Secrets Breasts: Little Dorrit and the Commercial Scandals of the Fifties”
Dwight N. Lindley, “Clio and Three Historical Novels”
Barbara Fass Leavy, “Wilkie Collins’s Cinderella: The History of Psychology and The Woman in White
Penelope Fitzgerald, ed., “Introduction to William Morris’s The Novel on Blue Paper
William Morris, “The Novel on Blue Paper
Katheleen Blake, “Review of Brontë Studies, 1975–1980”
Sylvia Manning, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1980”
Edward Guiliano, “Lewis Carroll: A Sesquicentennial Guide to Research”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 11 (1983), ISBN 0-404-18531-2


Robert Newsom, “The Hero’s Shame”
Alexander Welsh, “Blackmail Studies in Martin Chuzzlewit and Bleak House
Robert Tracy, “Reading Dickens’ Writing”
Murray Baumgarten, “Calligraphy and Code: Writing in Great Expectations
John O. Jordan, “The Medium of Great Expectations
Elliot L. Gilbert, “‘In Primal Sympathy’: Great Expectations and the Secret Life”
Edwin M. Eigner, “The Absent Clown in Great Expectations
Albert D. Hutter, “Dismemberment and Articulation in Our Mutual Friend
Garrett Stewart, “The Secret Life of Death in Dickens”
Jan B. Gordon, “Narrative Enclosure as Textual Ruin: An Archaeology of Gothic Consciousness”
Ira Bruce Nadel, “Science and The Moonstone
Robert A. Colby, “Trollope as Thackerayan”
David H. Richter, “The Gothic Impulse: Recent Studies”
Donald D. Stone, “Trollope Studies, l976–l98l”
Leonard F. Manheim, “Dickens and Psychoanalysis: A Memoir”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 12 (1983), ISBN 0-404-18532-0


Albert D. Hutter, “The Novelist as Resurrectionist: Dickens and the Dilemma of Death”
Burton M. Wheeler, “The Text and Plan of Oliver Twist
Patrick J. Creevy, “In Time and Out: The Tempo of Life in Bleak House
H. Philip Bolton, “Bleak House and the Playhouse”
Richard J. Dunn, “A Tale for Two Dramatists”
Catherine Gallagher, “The Duplicity of Doubling in A Tale of Two Cities
Edwin M. Eigner, “Charles Darnay and Revolutionary Identity”
Murray Baumgarten, “Writing the Revolution”
Michael Timko, “Splendid Impressions and Picturesque Means: Dickens, Carlyle, and The French Revolution
Carol Hanbery MacKay, “The Rhetoric of Soliloquy in The French Revolution and A Tale of Two Cities
Chris R. Vanden Bossche, “Prophetic Closure and Disclosing Narrative: The French Revolution and A Tale of Two Cities
Michael Goldberg, “Carlyle, Dickens, and the Revolution of 1848”
Branwen Bailey Pratt, “Carlyle and Dickens: Heroes and Hero-Worshippers”
Elliot L. Gilbert, “‘To Awake from History’: Carlyle, Thackeray, and A Tale of Two Cities
Robert Kiely, “Plotting and Scheming: The Design of Design in Our Mutual Friend
Michael Lund, “Growing Up in Fiction and in Fact: Protagonist and Reader in Thackeray’s Pendennis
Barbara T. Gates, “Wilkie Collins’s Suicides: ‘Truth As It Is in Nature’”
John Kucich, “George Eliot and Objects: Meaning as Matter in The Mill on the Floss
Robert A. Colby, “Thackeray Studies: 1979–1982”
Sylvère Monod, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1981”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 13 (1984), ISBN 0-404-18533-9


Juliet McMaster, “‘Better to be Silly’: From Vision to Reality in Barnaby Rudge
Marilyn J. Kurata, “Fantasy and Realism: A Defense of The Chimes
Janet Larson, “Biblical Reading in the Later Dickens: The Book of Job According to Bleak House
David Gervais, “The Prose and Poetry of Great Expectations
Michal Peled Ginsburg, “Dickens and the Uncanny: Repression and Displacement in Great Expectations
Michael Cotsell, “The Book of Insolvent Fates: Financial Speculation in Our Mutual Friend
John Beer, “Edwin Drood and the Mystery of Apartness”
H. M. Daleski, “Dickens and the Proleptic Uncanny”
Dianne F. Sadoff, “Locus Suspectus: Narrative, Castration, and the Uncanny”
K. J. Fielding, “The Spirit of Fiction—The Poetry of Fact”
John Sutherland, “John Macrone: Victorian Publisher”
Lois Hughson, “History and Biography as Models for Narrative: James’s The Bostonians, Princess Casamassima, and The Tragic Muse
Robert L. Patten, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1982”
Louis James, “The Rediscovery of the Monster—Fiction and Context in Recent Fiction Criticism: A Guide to Research”
Kirk H. Beetz, “Wilkie Collins Studies, 1972–83”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 14 (1985), ISBN 0-404-18534-7


Edwin M. Eigner, “David Copperfield and the Benevolent Spirit”
D. A. Miller, “Secret Subjects, Open Secrets”
Murray Baumgarten, “Writing and David Copperfield
John O. Jordan, “The Social Sub-text of David Copperfield
Richard Lettis, “Dickens and Art”
Joel Brattin, “Dickens’ Creation of Bradley Headstone”
John Kucich, “Dickens’ Fantastic Rhetoric: The Semantics of Reality and Unreality in Our Mutual Friend
Harry Stone, “What’s in a Name: Fantasy and Calculation in Dickens”
Anne Lohrli, “Household Words Anthologies for American Readers”
Carol Hanbery MacKay, “Surrealization and the Redoubled Self: Fantasy in David Copperfield and Pendennis
Michael Greenstein, “Magic Casements and Victorian Transparencies: Post-Romantic Modes of Perception”
Nancy F. Anderson, “Autobiographical Fantasies of a Female Anti-Feminist: Eliza Lynn Linton as Christopher Kirkland and Theodora Desanges”
Karen Chase, “The Modern Family and the Ancient Image in Romola
William E. Buckler, “Toward a Poetics of Hardy’s Novels: The Woodlanders
Roger B. Henkle, “New York in the Study of Literature and Society: Applications for the Analysis of Nineteenth-Century British Fiction”
Richard J. Dunn, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1983”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 15 (1986), ISBN 0-404-18535-5


Gerhard Joseph, “The Labyrinth and the Library: A View from the Temple in Martin Chuzzlewit
Sylvère Monod, “Mr. Bevan”
John Hildebidle, “Hail Columbia: Martin Chuzzlewit in America”
David Parker, “Dickens and America: The Unflattering Glass”
Ruth Glancy, “Dickens at Work on The Haunted Man
Chris R. Vanden Bossche, “Cookery, not Rookery: Family and Class in David Copperfield
Michael S. Kearns, “Associationism, the Heart, and the Life of the Mind in Dickens’ Novels”
Nicholas Coles, “The Politics of Hard Times: Dickens the Novelist versus Dickens the Reformer”
Michael Cotsell, “Politics and Peeling Frescoes: Layard of Nineveh and Little Dorrit
Susan Schoenbauer Thurin, “The Seven Deadly Sins in Great Expectations
Stanley Friedman, “The Complex Origins of Pip and Magwitch”
Eloise Knapp Hay, “Oberon and Prospero: The Art of Nathaniel Hawthorne and Charles Dickens”
Hana Wirth-Nesher, “The Literary Orphan as National Hero: Huck and Pip”
Robert Tracy, “Stranger than Truth: Fictional Autobiography and Autobiographical Fiction”
Richard C. Burke, “Accommodation and Transcendence: Last Wills in Trollope’s Novels”
F. S. Schwarzbach, “Victorian Literature and the City: A Review Essay”
Flavia Alaya, “Feminists on Victorians: The Pardoning Frame of Mind”
Edwin M. Eigner, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1984”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 16 (1987), ISBN 0-404-18536-3


Michael Timko, “Dickens, Carlyle, and the Chaos of Being”
David M. Craig, “The Interplay of City and Self in Oliver Twist, David Copperfield, and Great Expectations
Edwin M. Eigner, “Death and the Gentleman: David Copperfield as Elegiac Romance”
Richard Fabrizio, “Wonderful No-Meaning: Language and the Psychopathology of the Family in Dickens’ Hard Times
James R. Kincaid, “Viewing and Blurring in Dickens: The Misrepresentation of Representation”
Carol A. Bock, “Miss Wade and George Silverman: The Forms of Fictional Monologue”
Julian Mason, “Charles Dickens in The Land We Love
Richard Lettis, “Dickens, Drama, and the Two Realities”
Howard G. Baetzhold, “Mark Twain and Dickens: Why the Denial?”
Robert Tracy, “Prisoners of Style: Dickens and Mark Twain, Fiction and Evasion”
John Dizikes, “Charles Dickens, Martin Chuzzlewit, Mark Twain and the Spirit of American Sports”
William M. Burgan, “Masonic Symbolism in The Moonstone and The Mystery of Edwin Drood
Jerome Meckier, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1985”
George Levine, “George Eliot Studies: 1980–84”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 17 (1988), ISBN 0-404-18537-1


Robert Tracy, “‘The Old Story’ and Inside Stories: Modish Fiction and Fictional Modes in Oliver Twist
George J. Worth, “Mr. Wopsle’s Hamlet: ‘Something Too Much of This’”
Sylvia Manning, “Dickens’ Nickleby and Cavalanti’s: Comedy and Fear”
Ruth Glancy, “The Shaping of The Battle of Life: Dickens’ Manuscript Revisions”
Robert Higbie, “Hard Times and Dickens’ Concept of Imagination”
Stanley Friedman, “A Considerate Ghost: George Rouncewell in Bleak House
Patrick McCarthy, “Designs in Disorder: The Language of Death in Our Mutual Friend
James E. Marlow, “Social Harmony and Dickens’ Revolutionary Cookery”
Sylvère Monod, “‘Where There’s A Will...’”
Daniela Bielecka, “Dickens in Poland”
Sarah Gilead, “Barmecide Feasts: Ritual, Narrative, and the Victorian Novel”
Dale Kramer, “Recent Studies in Thomas Hardy’s Fiction: l980–86”
Frederick R. Karl, “Contemporary Biographers of Nineteenth-Century Subjects: The Novelists”
David Paroissien, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1986”


Click to jump to volume 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42.
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Volume 18 (1989), ISBN 0-404-18538-x


John O. Jordan, “The Purloined Handkerchief”
Adriane LaPointe, “Little Nell Once More: Absent Fathers in The Old Curiosity Shop
William J. Palmer, “Dickens and Shipwreck”
Robert Bledsoe, “Dickens and Opera”
John P. Frazee, “Dickens and Unitarianism”
Grahame Smith, “Comic Subversion and Hard Times
Jean Ferguson Carr, “Writings as a Woman: Dickens, Hard Times, and Feminine Discourses”
Gerhard Joseph, “Change and the Changeling in Dombey and Son
Robert Newsom, “Embodying Dombey: Whole and in Part”
Nancy Aycock Metz, “The Blighted Tree and the Book of Fate: Female Models of Storytelling in Little Dorrit
Sarah Winter, “Domestic Fictions: Feminine Deference and Maternal Shadow Labor in Dickens’s Little Dorrit
Carol Hanbery MacKay, “The Encapsulated Romantic: John Harmon and the Boundaries of Victorian Soliloquy”
Barbara Fass Leavy, “Faith’s Incubus: The Influence of Sir Walter Scott’s Folklore on ‘Young Goodman Brown’”
Juliet McMaster, “Novels by Eminent Hands: Sincerest Flattery from the Author of Vanity Fair
Micael M. Clarke, “William Thackeray’s Fiction and Caroline Norton's Biography: Narrative Matrix of Feminist Legal Reform”
Ruth D. Johnston, “The Professor: Charlotte Brontë’s Hysterical Text, or Realistic Narrative and the Ideology of the Subject from a Feminist Perspective”
Kathleen Blake, “Review of Brontë Studies: 1981–1987”
George J. Worth, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1987”


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Volume 19 (1990), ISBN 0-404-18539-8


Camille Colatosti, “Male versus Female Self-Denial: The Subversive Potential of the Feminine Ideal in Dickens”
C. R. B. Dunlop, “Debtors and Creditors in Dickens’ Fiction”
Simon Edwards, “Anorexia Nervosa vs. the Fleshpots of London: Rose and Nancy in Oliver Twist
Murray Baumgarten, “Railway/Reading/Time: Dombey and Son and the Industrial World”
Patrick J. McCarthy, “Dombey and Son: Language and the Roots of Meaning”
Cynthia Northcutt Malone, “‘Flight’ and ‘Pursuit’: Fugitive Identity in Bleak House
Philip Collins, “Some Narrative Devices in Bleak House
Marcia Renee Goodman, “‘I’ll Follow the Other’: Tracing the (M)Other in Bleak House
Barbara Gottfried, “Fathers and Suitors in Bleak House
Chiara Briganti, “The Monstrous Actress: Esther Summerson’s Spectral Name”
Richard T. Gaughan, “Prospecting for Meaning in Our Mutual Friend
Patrick O'Donnell, “‘A Speeches of Chaff’: Ventriloquy and Expression in Our Mutual Friend
Alexander Pettit, “Sympathetic Criminality in Hard Times and Adam Bede
Susan R. Horton, “Review of Dickens Studies: 1988”
Hilary M. Schor, “Elizabeth Gaskell: A Critical History and Critical Review”


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Volume 20 (1991), ISBN 0-404-18540-1


Paul Schlicke, “The Showman of The Pickwick Papers
Patrick J. McCarthy, “The Curious Road to Death’s Nell”
Marilyn Georgas, “Little Nell and the Art of Holy Dying: Dickens and Jeremy Taylor”
David Kellogg, “‘My Most Unwilling Hand’: The Mixed Motivations of David Copperfield
Malcolm J. Woodfield, “The Endless Memorial: Dickens and Memory/Writing/History”
Douglas Thorpe, “‘I Never Knew My Lady Swoon Before’: Lady Dedlock and the Revival of the Victorian Fainting Woman”
Sylvia Manning, “Social Criticism and Textual Subversion in Little Dorrit
Brian Cheadle, “Sentiment and Resentment in Great Expectations
Marjorie Stone, “Bakhtinian Polyphony in Mary Barton; Class, Gender, and the Textual Voice”
Rosemarie Bodenheimer, “George Eliot and the Power of Evil-Speaking”
James Eli Adams, “Gyp’s Tale: On Sympathy, Silence, and Realism in Adam Bede
John Sutherland, “Wilkie Collins and the Origin of the Sensation Novel”
Christopher Kent, “Probability, Reality and Sensation in the Novels of Wilkie Collins”
Lewis Horne, “Magdalen’s Peril”
Catherine Peters, “‘Invite No Dangerous Publicity’: Some Independent Women and Their Effect on Wilkie Collins’s Life and Writing”
John Kucich, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1989”


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Volume 21 (1992), ISBN 0-404-18541-x


Edwin Eigner, “Shakespeare, Milton, Dickens and the Pious Fraud”
Jerome H. Buckley, “‘Quoth the Raven’: The Role of Grip in Barnaby Rudge
Robert E. Lougy, “Repressive and Expressive Forms: The Bodies of Comedy and Desire in Martin Chuzzlewit
Malcolm M. Marsden, “Dickens’ Mr. Micawber and Mark Twain’s Colonel Sellers: The Genesis of an American Comic”
Richard T. Gaughan, “‘Their Places Are a Blank’: The Two Narrators in Bleak House
Kay Hetherly Wright, “The Grotesque and Urban Chaos in Bleak House
Richard Currie, “Doubles, Self-Attack, and Murderous Rage in Florence Dombey”
H. M. Daleski, “Large Loose Baggy Monsters and Little Dorrit
Robert A. Stein, “Repetitions During Pip’s Closure”
Jerome Meckier, “Dating the Action in Great Expectations: A New Chronology”
Margaret L. Shaw, “Constructing the ‘Literate Woman’: Nineteenth-Century Reviews and Emerging Literacies”
Lillian Nayder, “Robinson Crusoe and Friday in Victorian Britain: ‘Discipline,’ ‘Dialogue,’ and Collins’s Critique of Empire in The Moonstone
Julie F. Codell, “Sentiment, the Highest Attribute of Art: The Socio-Poetics of Feeling”
Chris R. Vanden Bossche, “The Year in Dickens Studies: 1990”
Nancy Aycock Metz, “Trollope Studies, 1982–1986”


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Volume 22 (1993), ISBN 0-404-18542-8


John Glavin, “Pickwick on the Wrong Side of the Door”
Anny Sadrin, “Fragmentation in The Pickwick Papers
Kenneth M. Sroka, “Dickens’ Metafiction: Readers and Writers in Oliver Twist, David Copperfield, and Our Mutual Friend”
Mark M. Hennelly, Jr., “Carnivalesque ‘Unlawful Games’ in The Old Curiosity Shop
Gerhard Joseph, “Construing the Inimitable’s Silence: Pecksniff's Grammar School and International Copyright”
Scott Moncrieff, “The Cricket in the Study”
Margaret Flanders Darby, “Dora and Doady”
Jasmine Yong Hall, “What’s Troubling about Esther? Narrating, Policing and Resisting Arrest in Bleak House
Efraim Sicher, “Acts of Enclosure: The Moral Landscape of Dickens’ Hard Times
Edwin M. Eigner, “Dogmatism and Puppyism: The Novelist, the Reviewer, and the Serious Subject: The Case of Little Dorrit
Joss Lutz Marsh, “Inimitable Double Vision: Dickens, Little Dorrit, Photography, Film”
Trey Philpotts, “Trevelyan, Treasury, and Circumlocution”
Julian Wolfreys, “Reading Trollope: Questions of Englishness, or Towards Politicized Readings”
William J. Palmer, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1991”


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Volume 23 (1994), ISBN 0-404-18543-6


Murray Rosten, “Dickens and the Tyranny of Objects”
Barry Thatcher, “Dickens’ Bow to the Language Theory Debate”
Robert Newsom, “Pickwick in the Utilitarian Sense”
Sylvia Manning, “Nicholas Nickleby: On the Plains of Syria”
Kerry McSweeney, “David Copperfield and the Music of Memory”
Carrol Clarkson, “Alias and Alienation in Bleak House: Identity in Language”
Razak Dahmane, “‘A Mere Question of Figures’: Measures, Mystery and Metaphor in Hard Times
Wendy K. Carse, “Domestic Transformation in Dickens’ ‘The Haunted Man’”
Katherine A. Retan, “Lower-Class Angels in the Middle-Class House: The Domestic Woman’s Progress in Hard Times and Ruth
Adrienne E. Gavin, “Language Among the Amazons: Conjuring and Creativity in Cranford
Christine S. Wiesenthal, “The Body Melancholy: Trollope’s He Knew He Was Right
Alison Byerly, “‘The Masquerade of Existence’: Thackeray’s Theatricality”
Thomas McKendy, “Sources of Parody in Thackeray’s Catherine
Peter L. Shillingsburg, “Thackeray Studies: 1983–1992”
Stanley Friedman, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1992”


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Volume 24 (1996), ISBN 0-404-18544-4


Jan B. Gordon, “Dickens and the Political Economy of the Eye”
Jonathan H. Grossman, “The Absent Jew in Dickens: Narrators in Oliver Twist, Our Mutual Friend, and A Christmas Carol
David Wilkes, “Dickens, Bakhtin, and the Neopastoral Shepherd in Oliver Twist
Jerome H. Buckley, “Little Nell’s Curious Grandfather”
Caroline McCracken-Flesher, “The Incorporation of A Christmas Carol: A Tale of Seasonal Screening”
Kenneth Fielding, “Bleak House and Dickens’ Originals: ‘The Romantic Side of Familiar Things’”
Laura Fasick, “Dickens and the Diseased Body in Bleak House
Elizabeth Campbell, “Great Expectations: Dickens and the Language of Fortune”
Rodney Stenning Edgecombe, “‘The Ring of the Cant’: Formulaic Elements in Our Mutual Friend
David Parker, “Drood Redux: Mystery and the Art of Fiction”
Edward L. Tucker, “References in Longfellow’s Journals (1856–1882) to Charles Dickens”
Mark Cronin, “The Rake, The Writer, and The Stranger: Textual Relations between Pendennis and David Copperfield
Margaret Soenser Breen, “Who Are You, Lucy Snowe?: Disoriented Bildung in Villette
Anne Humpherys, “Who’s Doing It? Fifteen Years of Work on Victorian Detective Fiction”
Barry V. Qualls, “Recent Dickens Criticisms: 1993”


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Volume 25 (1996), ISBN 0-404-18545-2

Laura C. Berry, “In the Bosom of the Family: The Wet-Nurse, the Railroad, and Dombey and Son
Brian Cheadle, “Mystification and the Mystery of Origins in Bleak House
Joseph W. Childers, “Nicholas Nickleby’s Problem of Doux Commerce
LuAnn McCracken Fletcher, “A Recipe for Perversion: The Feminine Narrative Challenge in Bleak House
Gillian Gane, “The Hat, the Hook, the Eyes, the Teeth: Captain Cuttle, Mr. Carker, and Literacy”
Elizabeth G. Gitter, “The Rhetoric of Reticence in John Forster’s Life of Charles Dickens
Ann Grigsby, “Charles Reade’s Hard Cash: Lunacy Reform Through Sensationalism”
Winifred Hughes, “Mindless Millinery: Catherine Gore and the Silver Fork Heroine”
Anne Humpherys, “Louisa Gradgrind’s Secret: Marriage and Divorce in Hard Times
Wendy S. Jacobson, “The Genesis of the Last Novel: The Mystery of Edwin Drood
James Kincaid, “Pip and Jane and Recovered Memories”
John B. Lamb, “Domesticating History: Revolution and Moral Management in A Tale of Two Cities
Brian W. McCuskey, “‘Your Love-sick Pickwick’: The Erotics of Service”
Tore Rem, “Playing Around with Melodrama: The Crummles Episodes in Nicholas Nickleby
Shirley A. Stave, “The Perfect Murder: Patterns of Repetition and Doubling in Wilkie Collins’s The Woman in White
John Watson, “Thackeray and Becky Sharp: Creating Women”
Joel J. Brattin, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1994”

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Volume 26 (1998), ISBN 0-404-18546-0

Mark M. Hennelly, Jr., “Courtly Wild Men and Carnivalesque Pig Women in Dickens and Hardy”
Joseph Litvak, “Bad Scene: Oliver Twist and the Pathology of Entertainment”
Jon Surgal, “The Parable of Spoons and Ladles: Sibling and Crypto-Sibling Typology in Martin Chuzzlewit
Joel J. Brattin, “‘Let Me Pause Once More’: Dickens’s Manuscript Revisions in the Retrospective Chapters of David Copperfield
Barbara Black, “A Sisterhood of Rage and Beauty: Dickens’s Rosa Dartle, Miss Wade, and Madame Defarge”
Stephen Hake, “Becoming Poor to Make Many Rich: The Resolution of Class Conflict in Dickens”
Timothy L. Carens, “The Civilizing Mission at Home: Empire, Gender, and National Reform in Bleak House
Paul A. Kran, “Signification and Rhetoric in Bleak House
Valerie L. Wainwright, “On Goods, Virtues, and Hard Times
Anna Wilson, “On History, Case History, and Deviance: Miss Wade’s Symptoms and Their Interpretation”
Kathleen Sell, “The Narrator’s Shame: Masculine Identity in Great Expectations
Jerome Meckier, “‘Dashing in Now’: Great Expectations’ and Charles Lever’s A Day’s Ride
Lisa Surridge, “‘John Rokesmith’s Secret’: Sensation, Detection, and the Policing of the Feminine in Our Mutual Friend
Teresa Mangum, “Wilkie Collins, Detection, and Deformity”
Jeremy Tambling, “Carlyle in Prison: Reading Latter-Day Pamphlets
Joseph W. Childers, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1995”

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Volume 27 (1998), ISBN 0-404-18547-9

Pauline Fletcher, “Bacchus in Kersey: Dickens and the Classics”
Tatiana Holway, “Imaginary Capital: The Shape of the Victorian Economy and the Shaping of Dickens’s Career”
Mary Lenard, “‘Mr. Popular Sentiment’: Dickens and the Gender Politics of Sentimentalism and Social Reform Literature”
Scott Dransfield, “Reading the Gordon Riots in 1841: Social Violence and Moral Management in Barnaby Rudge
H. M. Daleski, “Seasonal Offerings: Some Recurrent Features of the Christmas Books”
Robert Tracy, “‘A Whimsical Kind of Masque’: The Christmas Books and Victorian Spectacle”
Elizabeth Dale Samet, “‘When Constabulary’s Duty’s To Be Done’: Dickens and the Metropolitan Police”
Kenneth M. Sroka, “A Tale of Two Gospels: Dickens and John”
David Rosen, “A Tale of Two Cities: Theology of Revolution”
Timothy A. Spurgin, “‘It’s Me Wot Has Done It!’: Letters, Reviews, and Great Expectations
Martine Hennard Dutheil, “Rushdie’s Affiliation with Dickens”
John P. Frazee, “The Creation of Becky Sharp in Vanity Fair
Kenneth J. Fielding, “Letters of Thackeray to the Ashburtons”
Debra Morris, “Maternal Roles and the Production of Name in Wilkie Collins’s No Name
David Garlock, “Entangled Genders: Plasticity, Indeterminacy, and Constructs of Sexuality in Darwin and Hardy”
Trey Philpotts, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1996”

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Volume 28 (1999), ISBN 0-404-18548-7

Jim Barloon, “The Black Hole of London: Rescuing Oliver Twist”
Claudia Klaver, “Natural Values and Unnatural Agents: Little Dorrit and the Mid-Victorian Crisis in Agency”
Robert R. Garnett, “Dickens, the Virgin, and the Dredger’s Daughter”
Lawrence Frank, “News from the Dead: Archaeology, and Detection, and The Mystery of Edwin Drood
Sundeep Bisla, “Copy-Book Morals: The Woman in White and Publishing History”
Jeanette Shumaker, “Gaskell’s Ruth and Hardy’s Tess as Novels of Free Union”
William J. Palmer, “New Historicizing Dickens”
Elisabeth G. Gitter, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1997”
Alicia Carroll, “Vocation and Production: Recent George Eliot Studies”
Lillian Nayder, “Wilkie Collins Studies: 1983–1999”
Margaret D. Stetz, “Review Essay: Fin de Siecle
Richard J. Dunn and Ann M. Tandy, “David Copperfield: An Annotated Bibliography, Supplement I—1981–1998”

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Volume 29 (2000), ISBN 0-404-18549-5

Malcolm Andrews, “Dickens, Washington Irving, and English National Identity”
Sean C. Grass, “Pickwick, the Past, and the Prison”
David Parker, “Oliver Twist and the Fugitive Family”
Catherine Robson, “Down Ditches, on Doorsteps, in Rivers: Oliver Twist’s Journey to Respectability”
Goldie Morgentaler, “The Long and the Short of Oliver and Alice: The Changing Size of the Victorian Child”
Colette Colligan, “Raising the House Tops: Sexual Surveillance in Charles Dickens’s Dombey and Son (1846–48)
Annette R. Federico, “Dickens and Disgust”
James Hill, “Authority and the Bildungsroman: The Double Narrative of Bleak House
David A. Ward, “Distorted Religion: Dickens, Dissent, and Bleak House
Daniel P. Scoggin, “Speculative Plagues and the Ghosts of Little Dorrit
Karen C. Gindele, “Desire and Deconstruction: Reclaiming Centers”
Keith Hale, “Doing the Police in Different Voices: The Search for Identity in Dust Heaps and Waste Lands”
Carol-Ann Farkas, “Beauty is as Beauty Does: Action and Appearance in Brontë and Eliot”
Lisa Sternlieb, “‘Three Leahs to Get One Rachel’: Redundant Women in Tess of the d’Urbervilles
Cynthia Northcutt Malone, “Near Confinement: Pregnant Women in the Nineteenth-Century British Novel”
Harland S. Nelson, “Recent Dickens Studies: 1998”
David Garlock, “Recent Studies in Thomas Hardy’s Fiction 1987–99”

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Volume 30 (2001), ISBN 0-404-18930-X

Amanpal Garcha, “Styles of Stillness and Motion: Market Culture and Narrative Form in Sketches by Boz
Robert Tracy, “Clock Work: The Old Curiosity Shop and Barnaby Rudge
Goldie Morgentaler, “Executing Beauty: Dickens and the Aesthetics of Death”
Patrick Brantlinger, “Did Dickens Have a Philosophy of History? The Case of Barnaby Rudge
Judith Wilt, “Masques of the English in Barnaby Rudge
John Glavin, “Politics and Barnaby Rudge: Surrogation, Restoration, and Revival”
Michelle Mancini, “Demons on the Rooftops, Gypsies in the Street: The ‘Secret Intelligence’ of Dombey and Son
Regina B. Oost, “‘More Like Than Life’: Painting, Photography, and Dickens’s Bleak House
Robyn L. Schiffman, “Wax-Work, Clock-Work, and Puppet Shews: Bleak House and the Uncanny”
James E. Marlow, “Towards a Dickens Poetic: Indexical and Iconic Language in Bleak House
Barry Stiltner, “Hard Times: The Disciplinary City”
Mark M. Hennelly, Jr., “‘Like or No Like’: Figuring the Scapegoat in A Tale of Two Cities
Clare Pettitt, “Monstrous Displacements: Anxieties of Exchange in Great Expectation
Jonathan Taylor, “‘Servants’ Logic’ and Analytical Chemistry: George Eliot, Dickens, and Servants”
Eleni Coundouriotis, “Hetty and History: The Political Consciousness of Adam Bede
Carolyn Oulton, “‘The Good Angel of Our Lives’: Subversive Religion and The Woman in White
Simon Cooke, “A Forgotten Collaboration of the 1860s: Charles Reade, Robert Barnes, and the Illustrations for Put Yourself in His Place
Michael Lund, “Seeing Dickens: Dickens Studies 1999”

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Volume 31 (2002), ISBN 0-404-18931-8

Emily Walker Heady, “The Negative’s Capability: Real Images and the Allegory of the Unseen in Dickens’s Christmas Books”
Rachel Ablow, “Labors of Love: The Sympathetic Subjects of David Copperfield
S. D. Powell, “The Subject of David Copperfield’s Renaming and the Limits of Fiction”
Richard Lettis, “The Names of David Copperfield”
Eric Berlatsky, “Dickens’s Favorite Child: Malthusian Sexual Economy and the Anxiety over Reproduction in David Copperfield
Norman Macleod, “Which Hand? Reading Great Expectations as a Guessing Game”
Rosemarie Bodenheimer, “Dickens and the Identical Man: Our Mutual Friend Doubled”
Grace Moore, “Swarmery and Bloodbaths: A Reconsideration of Dickens on Class and Race in the 1860s”
Jan B. Gordon, “Dickens and the Transformation of Nineteenth-Century Narratives of ‘Legitimacy’”
Catherine Rising, “The D. Case Reopened”
Melissa Valiska Gregory, “The Unexpected Forms of Nemesis: George Eliot’s ‘Brother Jacob,’ Victorian Narrative, and the Morality of Imperialism”
David Garlock, “Recent Dickens Studies: 2000”
Linda H. Peterson, “Review of Brontë Studies: The Millennial Decade, 1990–2000”
Robert A. Colby, “Thackeray Studies, 1993–2001”
Susan Hamilton, “Ten Years of Gaskell Criticism”

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Volume 32 (2002), ISBN 0-404-18932-6

Paul Schlicke, “Embracing the New Spririt of the Age: Dickens and the Evolution of The Old Curiosity Shop
H. M. Daleski, “Narrating History in Scott and Dickens”
George Scott Christian, “‘They lost the whole’: Telling Historical (Un)Truth in Barnaby Rudge
Jeffrey L. Spear, “Of Jews and Ships and Mob Attacks, of Catholics and Kings” The Curious Career of Lord George Gordon”
Claire Senior, “‘What the Waves Were Always Saying’: Submerging Masculinity in Dombey and Son
Simon Joyce, “Inspector Bucket versus Tom-all-Alone’s: Bleak House, Literary Theory, and the Condition-of-England in the 1850s”
Julie M. Dugger, “Editorial Interventions: Hard Times’s Industrial Imperative”
Mark Knight, “Little Dorrit and Providence”
Daniel Siegel, “Help Wanting: The Exhaustion of a Dickensian Ideal”
Miriam O’Kane Mara, “Sucking the Empire Dry: Colonial Critique in The Mystery of Edwin Drood
Jude V. Nixon, “‘Proud possession to the English nation’: Victorian Philanthropy and Samuel Johnson’s Goddaughter”
Lillian Nayder, “The Widowhood of Catherine Dickens”
Susan Lynn Beckwith and John R. Reed, “Impounding the Future: Some Uses of the Present Tense in Dickens and Collins”
Maria K. Bachman and Don Richard Cox, “Wilkie Collins’s Villainous Miss Gwilt, Criminality, and the Unspeakable Truth”
Hugues Lebailly, “Charles Lutwidge Dodgson’s Infatuation with the Weaker and More Aesthetic Sex Reexamined”
Jeanette Roberts Shumaker, “A Secret Garden of Repressed Desires: Frances Hodgson Burnett’s That Lass O’Lowries

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Volume 33 (2003), ISBN 0-404-18933-4

Mark M. Hennelly, Jr., “A Rabelaisian View from Todger’s Backside, Or, ‘Partly Spiritual, Partly Spiritous’ in Martin Chuzzlewit
Robert Tracy, “Lighthouskeeping: Bleak House and the Crystal Palace”
Katherine Williams, “Glass Windows: The View from Bleak House
Monique R. Morgan, “Conviction in Writing: Crime, Confession, and the Written Word in Great Expectations
Philip V. Allingham, “Charles Dickens’s A Tale of Two Cities (1859) Illustrated: A Critical Reassessment of Hablot Knight Browne’s Accompanying Plates”
Ellen Miller Casey, “‘Boz has got the Town by the ear’: Dickens and the Athenaeum Critics”
Jeffrey Cass, “Miltonic Orientalism: Jane Eyre and the Two Dalilas”
Allan W. Atlas, “Wilkie Collins, Mr. Vanstone, and the Case of Beethoven’s ‘No-Name’ Symphony”
Duane DeVries, “A Survey of Bibliographical and Textual Studies of Dickens’s Works”
Robyn L. Schiffman, “Review Essay: Psychological Criticism on Dickens, 1982–2001”
Goldie Morgentaler, “Recent Dickens Studies—2001”
Robert J. Heaman, “Our Mutual Friend: An Annotated Bibliography, Supplement I, 1984–2000”

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Volume 34 (2004), ISBN 0-404-18934-2

John B. Lamb, “Faces in the Window, Stains on the Rose: Grimaces of the Real in Oliver Twist
Elizabeth Palmberg, “Clockwork and Grinding in Master Humphrey’s Clock and Dombey and Son
Julia Miele Rodas, “Tiny Tim, Blind Bertha, and the Resistance of Miss Mowcher: Charles Dickens and the Uses of Disability”
Elisabeth Gitter, “Dickens’s Dombey and Son and the Anatomy of Coldness”
Karl Smith, “Little Dorrit’s ‘speck’ and Florence’s ‘daily blight’: Urban Contamination and the Dickensian Heroine”
Eric G. Lorentzen, “‘Obligations of Home᾵: Colonialism, Contamination, and Revolt in Bleak House
Keith Easley, “Dickens and Bakhtin: Authoring in Bleak House
Christopher Barnes, “Hard Times: Fancy as Practice”
David Paroissien, “Ideology, Pedagogy, and Demonology: The Case Against Industrialized Education in Dickens’s Fiction”
Jennifer Ruth, “The Self-Sacrificing Professional: Charles Dickens’s ‘Hunted Down’ and A Tale of Two Cities
David Hennessee, “Gentlemanly Guilt and Masochistic Fantasy in Great Expectations
Philip Rogers, “‘My word is error’: Jane Eyre and Colonial Exculpation”
Alicia Carroll, “Post-Millennial Dickens: A Review Essay 2002”
Carolyn Sigler, “Lewis Carroll Studies, 1983–2002”

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Volume 35 (2005), ISBN 0-404-18935-0

Ian Wilkinson, “Peformance and Control: The Carnivalesque City and Its People in Charles Dickens’s Sketches by Boz
Michael Hollington, “Nickleby, Flanerie, Reverie: The View from Cheerybles’”
Eileen Cleere, “‘Implicit Faith in the Deception’: Misanthropy, Natural History, and The Old Curiosity Shop
Molly Clark Hillard, “Dangerous Exchange: Victorian Fairies, Goblin Economies, and The Old Curiosity Shop
Ella Westland, “Dickens’s Dombey and the Storied Sea”
Randall Craig, “Fictional License: The Case of (and in) Great Expectations
Sue Zemka, “Chronometrics of Love and Money in Great Expectations
Aaron Landau, “Great Expectations, Romance, and Capital”
Tyson Michael Stolte, “Mightier than the Sword: Aggression of the Written Word in Great Expectations
Michelle J. Mouton, “Margaret Oliphant and John Stuart Mill: Disinterested Politicians and the 1865 General Election”
K. M. Newton, “Revisions of Scott, Austen, and Dickens in Daniel Deronda
Jude V. Nixon, “‘Lost in the vast worlds of wonder’: Dickens and Science”
Robert R. Garnett, “Recent Dickens Studies: 2003”
David Paroissien, “Oliver Twist: An Annotated Bibliography—Supplement I”

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Volume 36 (2005), ISBN 0-404-18936-9

Natalie Schroeder and Shari Hodges Holt, “The Gin Epidemic: Gin Distribution as a Means of Control and Profit in Dickens’s Early Non-Fiction and Oliver Twist
Rosemary Coleman, “Nell and Sophronia—Catherine, Mary, and Georgina: Solving the Female Puzzle and the Gender Conundrum in The Old Curiosity Shop
Michal Peled Ginsburg, “House and Home in Dombey and Son
Philip V. Allingham, “The Illustrations in Dickens’s The Haunted Man and the Ghost’s Bargain: Public and Private Spheres and Spaces”
Gary L. Colledge, “The Life of Our Lord Revisited”
David M. Wilkes, “‘This Most Protean Sitter’: The Factory Worker and Triangular Desire in Hard Times
John R. Reed, “Dickens and Naming”
Michael J. Flynn, “Novels by Literary Snobs: The Complex Class Coding of Thackerayan Parody”
Jolene Zigarovich, “Wilkie Collins, Narrativity, and Epitaph”
Dickens in Latin America:
Views from Montevideo
Beatriz Vegh, “Introduction”
Tomá De Mattos, “A Borgesian Clue to Dickens’s Characterization in Pickwick Papers
Jean-Philippe Barnabé, “Borges as a Reader of Dickens”
Miguel Battegazzore, “A Cubo-Futurist Reading of Dickens: Rafael Barradas’s 1921 Illustrations for Hard Times
Beatriz Vegh, “Dickens and Barradas in Madrid, 1921: A Hospitable Meeting”
María Cristina Dalmagro, “The Reversal of Innocence: Somers, Dickens, and a ‘Shared Oliver’”
Alicia Torres, “Dickens’s Oliver and Somers’s Orphan: A Traffic in Identities”
Leticia Eyheragaray, “The Strange Gentleman: Dickens on the Uruguayan Stage”
Verónica D’auria, “Spectacle and Estrangement in Dickens”
Lindsey Cordery, “Dickens in Latin America: Borrioboola-Gha Revisited”

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Volume 37 (2006), ISBN 0-404-18937-7

John Bowen, “A Garland for the Old Curiosity Shop
James R. Kincaid, “Blessings for the Worthy: Little Dorrit and the Nature of Rants”
Linda Lewis, “Madame Defarge as Allegory in Dickens’s A Tale of Two Cities
Deborah Wynne, “Scenes of ‘Incredible Outrage’: Dickens, Ireland, and A Tale of Two Cities
Seth Rudy, “Stage Presence: Performance and Theatricality in Dickens’s Our Mutual Friend
Lillian Nayder, “Catherine Dickens and Her Colonial Sons”
Sean C. Grass, “The Moonstone, Narrative Failure, and the Pathology of Surveillance”
Kay Li, “Dickens and China: Contextual Interchanges in Cultural Globalization”
Terri A. Hasseler, “Recent Dickens Studies: 2004”
Mark Turner, “Trollope Studies, 1997–2004”
Grace Moore, “Colonialism in Victorian Fiction: Recent Studies”
Linda K. Hughes, “Recent Studies in Nineteenth-Century Women Narrative Poets”
Talia Schaffer, “British Non-Canonical Women Novelists, 1850–1900: Recent Studies”
Roger Swearingen, “Recent Studies in Robert Louis Stevenson: Letters, Reference Works, Texts—1970–2005”

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Volume 38 (2007), ISBN-13: 978-0-404-18938-9

John Bowen, “A Garland for the Old Curiosity Shop
David McAllister, “‘Subject to the Sceptre of Imagination’: Sleep in Oliver Twist
Leona Toker, “Nicholas Nickleby and the Discourse of Lent”
Albert D. Pionke, “Degrees of Secrecy in Dickens’s Historical Fiction”
Alan P. Barr, “Matters of Class and the Middle-Class Artist in David Copperfield
Shari Hodges Holt, “Dickens from a Postmodern Perspective: Alfonso Cuaron’s Great Expectations for Generation X”
Clay Daniel, “Jane Eyre and the Rewriting of Paradise Lost
Thomas Recchio, “Toward a Theory of Narrative Sympathy: Character, Story, and the Body in The Mill on the Floss
Diana C. Archibald, “Recent Dickens Studies: 2005”
Roger G. Swearingen, “Robert Louis Stevenson: Recent Biographical and Critical Studies—1970–2005”
Ruth F. Glancy, “Dickens’s Christmas Books, Christmas Stories, and Other Short Fiction: An Annotated Bibliography—Supplement I”

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Volume 39 (2008), ISBN-13: 978-0-404-18939-6

Carolyn Dever, “The Gamut of Emotions from A to B: Nickleby’s ‘Histrionic Expedition’”
James Buzard, “Enumeration and Exhaustion: Taking Inventory in The Old Curiosity Shop
Lisa Hartsell Jackson, “Little Nell’s Nightmare: Sexual Awakening and Insomnia in Dickens’s The Old Curiosity Shop
Igor Webb, “Charles Dickens in America: The Writer and Reality”
Mark M. Hennelly, Jr., “Dickens’s Daniel-Plato Complex in Dombey and Bleak House
Natalie Kapetanios Meir, “‘What would you like for dinner?’: Dining and Narration in David Copperfield
Kimberle L. Brown, ‘When I Kissed Her Cheek’: Theatrics of Sexuality and the Framed Gaze in Esther’s Narration of Bleak House
Keith Easley, “Self-Possession in Great Expectations
Britta Martens, “Death as Spectacle: The Paris Morgue in Dickens and Browning”
Bert Hornback, “Mortimer Lightwood”
Daniel Pollack-Pelzner, “Reading and Repeating Our Mutual Friend
John Glendening, “War of the Roses: Hybridity in The Moonstone
Natalie B. Cole, “Dickens and Gender: Recent Studies, 1992–2007”
Timothy Spurgin, “Recent Dickens Studies, 2006”

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Volume 40 (2009), ISBN-13: 978-0-404-18940-2

Paul Schacht, “In Pursuit of Pickwick’s Hat: Dickens and the Epistemology of Utilitarianism”
Natalie McKnight, “The Erotics of Barnaby Rudge
Karen Bourrier, “Reading Laura Bridgman: Literacy and Disability in Dickens’s American Notes
Michael Klotz, “Dombey and Son and the ‘Parlour on Wheels’”
John Kofron, “Dickens, Collins, and the Influence of the Arctic”
Jan Alber, “Darkness, Light, and Various Shades of Gray: The Prison and the Outside World in Charles Dickens’s A Tale of Two Cities
Philip V. Allingham, “The Illustrations for Great Expectations in Harper’s Weekly (1860–1861) and in the Illustrated Library Edition (1862)—‘Reading by the Light of Illustration’”
Victoria Ford Smith, “Dolls and Imaginative Agency in Bradford, Pardoe, and Dickens”
Robert Tracy, “‘Opium is the true hero of the tale’: De Quincey, Dickens, and The Mystery of Edwin Drood
Stephanie Pena-Sy, “Intoxication, Provocation, and Derangement: Interrogating the Nature of Criminal Responsibility in The Mystery of Edwin Drood
Robert Hanna, “Before Boz: The Juvenilia and Early Writings of Charles Dickens, 1820– 1833”
Natalie McKnight, “Recent Dickens Studies—2007”

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Volume 41 (2010), ISBN-13: 978-0-404-18941-9

Rodney Stenning Edgecombe, “Theatrical Dance in Dickens”
Trey Philpotts, “Mad Bulls and Dead Meat: Smithfield Market as Reality and Symbol”
Robyn Warhol-Down, “‘What Might Have Been Is Not What Is’: Dickens’s Narrative Refusals”
Andrew Burke, “Purloined Pleasures: Dickens, Currency, and Copyright”
Jude V. Nixon, “‘[M]any Jewels set in dirt’: The Christology, Pictures from Italy, and Pre-Raphaelite Art”
Philip V. Allingham, “Charles ‘Carlo’ Dickens In and Out of Italy in 1844: The Chimes
Michael J. Flynn, “Pendennis, Copperfield, and the Debate on the ‘Dignity of Literature’”
Lauren Wood Hoffer, “‘She brings everything to a grindstone’: Sympathy and the Paid Female Companion’s Critical Work in David Copperfield
Melissa Valiska Gregory, “Dickens’s Collaborative Genres”
Katherine Montweiler, “Reading, Sympathy, and the Bodies of Bleak House
Gail Turley Houston, “‘Pretend[ing] a little’: The Play of Musement in Dickens’s Little Dorrit
Sarah Gates, “‘Let me see if Philip can/ Be a little gentleman’: Parenting and Class in Struwwelpeter and Great Expectations
Lanya Lamouria, “The Revolution Is Dead! Long Live Sensation!: The Political History of The Woman in White
Lawrence Frank, “Panoptical Delusions: British India in The Sign of Four
Cynthia N. Malone, “Recent Dickens Studies: 2008”

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Volume 42 (2011), ISBN-13: 978-0-404-18942-?

Dehn Gilmore, “Terms of Art: Reading the Dickensian Gallery”
Marc Napolitano, “Making Music with the Pickwickians: Form and Function in Musical Adaptations of The Pickwick Papers
Sharon Aronofsky Weltman, “Boz versus Bos in Sweeney Todd: Dickens, Sondheim, and Victorianness”
Mark Hennelly, Jr., “Dickens’s Immaterial Culture of Hats and The Pickwick Papers
Maia McAleavey, “The Discipline of Tears in The Old Curiosity Shop
Jessica Kilgore, “Father Christmas and Thomas Malthus: Charity, Epistemology, and Political Economy in A Christmas Carol
Goldie Morgentaler, “The Doppelganger Effect: Dickens, Heredity, and the Double in The Battle of Life
Rosemarie Bodenheimer, “Copperfield’s Geographies”
Karen Laird, “Adapting the Seduction Plot: David Copperfield’s Magdalens on the Victorian Stage”
Leslie Simon, “Bleak House, Our Mutual Friend, and the Aesthetics of Dust”
Susan Cook, “Season of Light and Darkness: A Tale of Two Cities and the Daguerrean Imagination”
Jim Barloon, “Cryptic Texts: Coded Signs and Signals in A Tale of Two Cities
David Paroissien, “Clarriker, Pocket, and Pirrip: The Original Tale of Dickens’s Clerk”
David Wilkes, “The Mudworm’s Bower and Other Metropastoral Spaces: Novelization and Clashing Chronotypes in Our Mutual Friend
Shari Hodges Holt, “Recent Dickens Studies: 2009”