Search Result: "Gothic"

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Romanticism: Selective Bibliography (Adriana Craciun, Nottingham)
A useful (but unannotated) bibliography of editions, biographies, and critical studies of Romantic topics and writers: Blake, Burney, Byron, Coleridge, Dacre, Hays, Hemans, Keats, Landon, Robinson, Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley, Percy Bysshe Shelley, Charlotte Smith, Helen Maria Williams, Wollstonecraft, Dorothy Wordsworth, William Wordsworth. The recommendations on overviews of Romanticism and topics such as the novel, women, the Gothic, and sensibility are especially extensive.
Romantics Unbound: A Hypertextual Learning Space (David S. Hogsette, NYIT)
"Romantics Unbound is my attempt to connect teachers and students to the wealth of Romanticism material available on the Internet." Includes pages on Romantic writers, artists, musicians, and the Gothic.


Gothic Literature (AOL)
"The Gothic Literature Page is devoted to study of Gothic Literature which flourished in England from 1764 to 1820. This site is intended to provide students and scholars of the Gothic novel access to the growing number of resources available on the web. An introduction to the Gothic novel, collected summaries, papers, critical and bibliographical information and related sites are assembled together to expedite research." Organization is haphazard, and the backgrounds sometimes make the text hard to read.
Gothic Literature: What the Romantic Writers Read (Douglass Thomson, Georgia Southern Univ.)
"A list of Gothic works read by the major writers of the period 1780-1830." Gothic reading lists for Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats, with evidence that the authors read the books in question.
One of two class projects from a course called "The Novel of Sensibility." Discussions of Gothic psychology, female Gothic, the supernatural, and Gothic drama. Includes an annotated bibliography of several dozen secondary items, most published since the seventies.
The Literary Gothic Page
"A Web site for all things concerned with literary Gothicism, which includes ghost stories, "classic" Gothic fiction (1764-1820), and related Gothic, supernaturalist, and "weird" literature prior to the mid-twentieth century." Includes links to other Gothic sites, reviews of books on the Gothic, and a great many links to E-texts. Extensive, but not always scholarly.
The Sickly Taper (Fred Frank, Allegheny College)
Primary and secondary bibliographies on the Gothic, with links to other Web sites.

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