Select bibliography

Manuscript sources

Archives of the Royal Literary Fund, 1790–1918, British Library.

British Library 41996/27, letter from Maturin to Hurst, Robinson & Co, 25 June 1821.

The Walter Scott manuscript collection, National Library of Scotland.

Newspapers and journals

The British Critic and Quarterly Theological Review

The Critical Review

The Daily Inter-Ocean

Edinburgh Review

Gentleman’s Magazine

The Guardian

La belle Assemblée

The Milwaukee Sentinel

Missouri Republican

The Monthly Mirror

Monthly Review

New England Weekly Review

Other primary sources

Adeline; or, the orphan. 3 vols. London: W. Lane, 1790.

A late lord’. Reginald Du Bray: an historick tale. By a late lord, greatly admired in the literary world. Dublin, 1779.

A late nobleman’. Reginald Du Bray: an historic tale. By a late nobleman. Dublin, 1784.

Austen, Jane . Northanger Abbey. 1818. Eds James Kinsley and John Davie . Introd. Claudia L. Johnson. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003.

Banim, John . Revelations of the dead-alive. London: W. Simpkin & R. Marshall, 1824.

—— and Michael Banim , The fetches. Tales by the O’Hara family. By John and Michael Banim . Volume 2. London: W. Simpkin and R. Marshall, 1825. 111–392.

Barrett, Eaton Stannard . The heroine, or, adventures of a fair romance reader. 1813. Eds Avril Horner and Sue Zlosnik . Kansas City, MO: Valancourt Books, 2011.

Beattie, James . Dissertations moral and critical. London, 1783.

The correspondents, an original novel, in a series of letters. 1775. London: T. Becket and William Lane, 1784.

Dalton, Regina Maria [Roche] . The vicar of Lansdowne; or, country quarters: a tale. 2 vols. London: J. Johnson, 1789.

—— The vicar of Lansdowne; or, country quarters. 2 vols. 2nd edn. London: William Lane, 1800.

Edgeworth, Maria . The absentee. 1812. Eds W.J. McCormack and Kim Walker . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.

Fielding, Henry . The history of the adventures of Joseph Andrew and of his friend Mr. Abraham Adams. 1742. Ed. Douglas Brooks-Davies . Introd. Thomas Keymer. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008.

Finberg, Melinda C. , ed. Eighteenth-century women dramatists. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.

Fuller, Anne . Alan Fitz-Osborne, an historical tale. 2 vols. London, [1787].

—— The convent: or, the history of Sophia Nelson. 2 vols. London, [1786].

—— The son of Ethelwolf; an historical tale. Dublin, [1789].

Griffith, Elizabeth . Amana. A dramatic poem. London, 1764.

—— Conjugal fidelity: or, female fortitude’, in Griffith and Goldsmith (eds), Novellettes, pp. 179–91.

—— The delicate distress, a novel: in letters. 1769. 2 vols. Dublin, 1787.

—— The delicate distress, eds Cynthia Booth Ricciardi and Susan Staves . Lexington, KY: The University Press of Kentucky, 1997.

—— The history of Lady Barton, a novel, in letters. 3 vols. London, 1771.

—— Story of Lady Fanny Beaumont and Lord Layton’, in Griffith and Goldsmith (eds), Novellettes, pp. 192–202.

—— The story of Lady Juliana Harley, a novel. In letters. 2 vols. Dublin, 1776.

—— and Oliver Goldsmith , eds. Novellettes, selected for the use of young ladies and gentlemen. London, 1780.

Herder, Johann Gottfried . Outlines of a philosophy of the history of man. Trans. T. Churchill. London: J. Johnson, 1800.

Jeffrey, Francis . Review of Marmion; a tale of Flodden Field. Edinburgh Review, 12.23 (1808), 1–35.

Lane, William . An address to the public, on circulating libraries. London, [1795?].

Le Fanu, Alicia . Strathallan. 1816. Ed. Anna M. Fitzer . London: Pickering & Chatto, 2008.

Leland, Thomas . Longsword, Earl of Salisbury: an historical romance. 2 vols. Dublin, 1762.

—— Longsword, Earl of Salisbury. London, 1762.

—— Longsword, Earl of Salisbury. 2nd edn. London, 1763.

Maturin, Charles Robert . ‘Leixlip Castle: an Irish family legend’. The literary souvenir; or, cabinet of poetry and romance. London: Hurst, Robinson, & Co., 1825.

—— Leixlip Castle: an Irish family legend’. 1825. Twelve gothic tales. Ed. Richard Dalby . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998, pp. 1–13.

—— The Milesian chief; a romance. 4 vols. London: Henry Colburn, 1812.

—— Women; or, pour et contre. 3 vols. Edinburgh and London: Archibald Constable and Co., and Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Brown, 1818.

Melville, Theodore . The White Knight, or the monastery of Morne. A romance. 3 vols. London: Crosby & Letterman, 1802.

Milliken, Anna . Corfe Castle; or, historic tracts. A novel, in two volumes. Cork: James Haly, 1793.

The moral miscellany; or, a collection of select pieces, in prose and verse, for the instruction and entertainment of youth. Dublin, 1774.

Mosse, Henrietta Rouvière . The old Irish baronet; or, manners of my country. A novel. 3 vols. London: Lane, Newman & Co., 1808.

The new polite instructor; or universal moralist. London, 1771.

Owenson, Sydney . O’Donnel: a national tale. 3 vols. London: Colburn, 1814.

—— The wild Irish girl: a national tale. 1806. Ed. Kathryn Kirkpatrick . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999.

Patrick, Mrs F.C. The Irish heiress, a novel, in three volumes. London, 1797.

—— The Jesuit; or, the history of Anthony Babington, Esq., an historical novel. 3 vols. Bath, 1799.

—— More ghosts! In three volumes. London, 1798.

Ratchford, Fannie E., and Wm H. McCarthy, Jr., eds. The correspondence of Sir Walter Scott and Charles Robert Maturin, with a few other allied letters. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press, 1937.

Reeve, Clara . The old English baron. 1778. Ed. James Trainer . Introd. James Watt. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008.

—— The progress of romance, through times, countries, and manners; with remarks on the good and bad effects of it, on them respectively; in a course of evening conversations. 1785. Bluestocking feminism: writings of the Bluestocking Circle, 1738–1785, Volume 6: Sarah Scott and Clara Reeve . Ed. Gary Kelly. London: Pickering & Chatto, 1999, pp. 160–275.

The rival friends; or, the noble recluse: a novel. London: T. Vernor, 1776.

Rizzo, Betty , ed. Eighteenth-century women playwrights. Volume 4: Elizabeth Griffith. London: Pickering & Chatto, 2001.

Roche, Regina Maria . The castle chapel. A romantic tale. 3 vols. London: A.K. Newman & Co., 1825.

—— The children of the abbey. 1796. New York: Thomas Crowell & Co., no date.

—— Clermont; a tale. 1798. Ed. Natalie Schroeder . Chicago, IL: Valancourt Books, 2006.

—— Contrast. 3 vols. London: A.K. Newman & Co., 1828.

—— The discarded son; or, haunt of the banditti. A tale. 5 vols. London: Lane, Newman, and Co., 1807.

—— The monastery of St Columb; or, the atonement. A novel. 5 vols. London: A.K. Newman, 1813.

—— Nocturnal visit; a tale. 4 vols. London: Minerva Press, 1800.

—— The tradition of the castle; or, scenes in the Emerald Isle. 4 vols. London: A.K. Newman & Co., 1824.

—— Trecothick Bower; or, the lady of the west country: a tale. 3 vols. London: A.K. Newman, 1814.

—— [née Dalton]. The vicar of Lansdowne; or, country quarters: a tale. 2 vols. London: J. Johnson, 1789.

—— [née Dalton]. The vicar of Lansdowne; or, country quarters. 2 vols. 2nd edn. London: William Lane, 1800.

Scott, Sir Walter . The bride of Lammermoor. 1819. Ed. Fiona Robertson . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1991.

—— Lives of the novelists. 2 vols. Philadelphia, PA, 1825.

—— Review of Women; or, pour et contre, by Charles Robert Maturin. Edinburgh Review, 30.59 (1818), 234–57.

—— Waverley; or, 'tis sixty years since. 1814. Ed. Claire Lamont . Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1981.

Selden, Catharine . The English nun: a novel. London: William Lane, 1797.

‘Terrorist novel writing’, in Gothic documents: a sourcebook 1700–1820. Eds E.J. Clery and Robert Miles . Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2000, pp. 182–4.

Walpole, Horace . The castle of Otranto. 1764. Ed. W.S. Lewis , introd. E.J. Clery. London: Oxford University Press, 1964.

White, James . The adventures of John of Gaunt, Duke of Lancaster. 3 vols. London, 1790.

—— Conway Castle: a poem. London, 1789.

—— Earl Strongbow: or, the history of Richard de Clare and the beautiful Geralda. 2 vols. Dublin, 1789.

Woolley, David , ed. The correspondence of Jonathan Swift, D.D. 4 vols. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang, 1999–2007.

Historical and critical studies

Adair, Charlene . ‘The trial of Lord Maguire and “print culture” ’, in Eamon Darcy , Annaleigh Margey , and Elaine Murphy (eds), The 1641 depositions and the Irish Rebellion. London: Pickering & Chatto, 2012, pp. 169–83.

Aldana Reyes, Xavier . Spanish gothic: national identity, collaboration and cultural adaptation. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017.

Anderson, Benedict . Imagined communities: reflections on the origin and spread of nationalism. Rev. edn. London and New York: Verso, 2006.

—— The spectre of comparisons: nationalism, Southeast Asia, and the world. London: Verso, 1998.

Atkinson, Colin B. and Jo Atkinson . ‘Sydney Owenson, Lady Morgan: Irish patriot and first professional woman writer’, Éire-Ireland, 15 (1980), 60–90.

Backus, Margot Gayle . The gothic family romance: heterosexuality, child sacrifice, and the Anglo-Irish colonial order. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1999.

Bakhtin, Mikhail . The dialogic imagination: four essays. Ed. Michael Holquist . Trans. Caryl Emerson and Michael Holquist. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press, 1981.

Baldick, Chris and Robert Mighall . ‘Gothic criticism’, in Punter (ed.), A companion to the gothic, pp. 209–28.

Bannet, Eve Tavor . ‘Charles Brockden Brown and England: of genres, the Minerva Press, and the early Republican print trade’, in Kevin Hutchings and Julia M. Wright , eds, Transatlantic literary exchanges, 1790–1870: gender, race, and nation. Farnham: Ashgate, 2011, pp. 133–52.

Barnard, Toby . ‘The uses of 23 October 1641 and Irish Protestant celebrations’, English historical review, 106 (1991), pp. 889–920.

Batchelor, Jennie . ‘Finding the mysterious Miss Cuthbertson in the Lady’s Magazine’, The Lady’s magazine (1770–1818): understanding the emergence of a genre, 17 April 2016. http://blogs.kent.ac.uk/ladys-magazine/2016/04/17/finding-the-mysterious-miss-cuthbertson-and-the-ladys-magazine/, accessed 14 October 2016.

—— The Lady’s magazine and the Minerva Press’, The Lady’s magazine (1770–1818): understanding the emergence of a genre, 29 July 2015. https://blogs.kent.ac.uk/ladys-magazine/2015/07/29/the-ladys-magazine-and-the-minerva-press/, accessed 14 October 2016.

—— Women's work: labour, gender, authorship, 1750–1830. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2010.

——, Jenny DiPlacidi, and Koenraad Claes , ‘Welcome to the Lady’s magazine: understanding the emergence of a genre’, The Lady’s magazine (1770–1818): understanding the emergence of a genre, 29 October 2014. http://blogs.kent.ac.uk/ladys-magazine/2014/10/, accessed 18 October 2016.

Belanger, Jacqueline . ‘Introduction’, in Belanger (ed.), The Irish novel in the nineteenth century, pp. 11–33.

—— Some preliminary remarks on the production and reception of fiction relating to Ireland, 1800–1829’, Cardiff Corvey: reading the Romantic text, 4.2 (2000), 1–31. www.cf.ac.uk/encap/corvey/articles/cc04_n02.html, accessed 15 June 2017.

—— Sydney Owenson, Lady Morgan: critical receptions. Palo Alto, CA: Academica Press, 2007.

—— , ed. The Irish novel in the nineteenth century: facts and fictions. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2005.

Bennett, Hazel . ‘Private and subscription libraries in Jamaica before 1879’, Journal of library history, 3 (1968), 242–9.

Blakey, Dorothy . The Minerva Press 1790–1820. London: The Bibliographical Society at the University Press, Oxford, 1939.

Blanco, Alda . ‘Gender and national identity: the novel in nineteenth-century Spanish literary history’, in Lou Charnon-Deutsch and Jo Labanyi (eds), Culture and gender in nineteenth-century Spain. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1995, pp. 120–36.

Boromé, Joseph A. Origin and growth of the public libraries of Dominica’, Journal of library history, 3 (1970), 200–36.

Burgess, Miranda . ‘The national tale and allied genres, 1770s–1840s’, in Foster (ed.), The Cambridge companion to the Irish novel, pp. 39–59.

—— Violent translations: allegory, gender, and cultural nationalism in Ireland, 1796–1806’, Modern language quarterly, 59.1 (1998), 33–70.

Butler, Marilyn . ‘Introduction’, in Castle Rackrent and Ennui, by Maria Edgeworth. Ed. Marilyn Butler . London: Penguin, 1992, pp. 1–56.

—— Jane Austen and the war of ideas. 1975. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2002.

Cahalan, James . Great hatred, little room: the Irish historical novel. Dublin: Gill and Macmillan, 1983.

Campbell, Mary . Lady Morgan: the life and times of Sydney Owenson. London: Pandora, 1988.

Chandler, James , ed. The Cambridge history of English Romantic literature. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.

Chard, Chloe. Pleasure and guilt on the Grand Tour: travel writing and imaginative geography, 1600–1830. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1999.

Class, Monika and Terry F. Robinson . ‘Introduction’, Transnational England: home and abroad, 1780–1860. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2009, pp. 1–20.

Clery, E.J. The genesis of “Gothic” fiction’, in Hogle (ed.), The Cambridge companion to gothic fiction, pp. 21–40.

—— Introduction’, in The castle of Otranto, by Horace Walpole. Ed. W.S. Lewis . London: Oxford University Press, 1964, pp. vii–xvi.

—— The rise of supernatural fiction, 1762–1800. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1995.

Cole, Richard Cargill . Irish booksellers and English writers, 1740–1800. London: Mansell Publishing, 1986.

Connolly, Claire . ‘A bookish history of Irish Romanticism’, in Porscha Fermanis and John Regan (eds), Rethinking British Romantic history, 1770–1845. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014, pp. 271–324.

—— A cultural history of the Irish novel, 1790–1829. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.

—— Irish Romanticism, 1800–1829’, in Kelleher and O’Leary (eds), The Cambridge history of Irish literature, pp. 407–48.

—— The national tale’, in Garside and O’Brien (eds), The Oxford history of the novel in English, pp. 216–33.

Connolly, Sean . ‘Patriotism and nationalism’, in Alvin Jackson (ed.), The Oxford handbook of modern Irish history. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014, pp. 27–44.

Copeland, Edward . Women writing about money: women's fiction in England, 1790–1820. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995.

Cox, Jeffrey . Seven gothic dramas, 1789–1825. Ohio: Ohio University Press, 1992.

Davies, Ann . ‘Spanish gothic cinema: the hidden continuities of a hidden genre’, in Elena Oliete-Aldea , Beatriz Oria , and Juan A. Tarancón (eds), Global genres, local films: the transnational dimension of Spanish cinema. London and New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2016, pp. 115–26.

Day, William Patrick . In the circles of fear and desire. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1985.

Di Placidi, Jenny . ‘C.D.H. or Catharine Day Haynes: a gothic author for the Lady's magazine and the Minerva Press’, The Lady’s magazine (1770–1818): understanding the emergence of a genre, 19 August 2015. https://blogs.kent.ac.uk/ladys-magazine/2015/08/19/c-d-h-or-catharine-day-haynes-a-gothic-author-for-the-ladys-magazine-and-the-minerva-press/, accessed 18 October 2016.

Donovan, Julie . Sydney Owenson, Lady Morgan and the politics of style. Palo Alto, CA: Academica Press, 2009.

Donovan, Kellie A. Imprisonment in Castle Rackrent: Maria Edgeworth's use of gothic conventions’, in Lynch , Fischer , and Coates (eds), Back to the present, pp. 145–56.

Doody, Margaret Anne . ‘Introduction’, in The female Quixote, by Charlotte Lennox . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008, pp. xi–xxxii.

Douglas, Aileen . ‘The novel before 1800’, in Foster (ed.), The Cambridge companion to the Irish novel, pp. 22–38.

—— ‘ “Whom gentler stars unite”: fiction and union in the Irish novel’, Irish university review, 41.1 (2011), 183–95.

——, Moyra Haslett, and Ian Campbell Ross , eds. Irish fiction, 1660–1830, special issue of Irish university review, 41.1 (2011).

Duff, David . Romanticism and the uses of genre. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009.

Duffy, Seán . Brian Boru and the Battle of Clontarf. 2013. Dublin: Gill & Macmillan, 2014.

Duncan, Ian . Modern romance and transformations of the novel: the gothic, Scott, Dickens. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.

—— Walter Scott, James Hogg and Scottish gothic’, in David Punter (ed.), A companion to the gothic (London: Blackwell, 2001), pp. 70–80.

Eagleton, Terry . Heathcliff and the Great Hunger: studies in Irish culture. London: Verso, 1995.

Edwards, Elizabeth . ‘Iniquity, terror and survival: Welsh gothic, 1789–1804’, Journal for eighteenth-century studies, 35.1 (2012), 119–33.

Fay, Elizabeth . Romantic medievalism: history and the Romantic literary ideal. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2002.

Ferris, Ina . The achievement of literary authority: gender, history, and the Waverley Novels. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1991.

—— The Romantic national tale and the question of Ireland. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002.

—— Transformations of the novel – II’, in Chandler (ed.), The Cambridge history of English Romantic literature, pp. 473–89.

Fitzer, Anna M. Introduction’, in Strathallan, by Alicia Le Fanu . London: Pickering & Chatto, 2008, pp. vii–xxii.

Flanagan, Thomas . The Irish novelists, 1800–1850. New York: Columbia University Press, 1958.

Fogarty, Anne . ‘Imperfect concord: spectres of history in the Irish novels of Maria Edgeworth and Lady Morgan’, in Kelleher and Murphy (eds), Gender perspectives in nineteenth-century Ireland, pp. 116–26.

Foster, John Wilson , ed. The Cambridge companion to the Irish novel. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.

Foster, Roy . Paddy and Mr Punch: connections in Irish and English history. London: Penguin, 1995.

Frye, Northrop . The secular scripture: a study of the structure of romance. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1976.

Gamer, Michael . Romanticism and the gothic: genre, reception, and canon formation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000.

Garside, Peter . ‘Authorship’, in Garside and O’Brien (eds), The Oxford history of the novel in English, pp. 29–52.

—— Popular fiction and national tale: hidden origins of Scott's Waverley’, Nineteenth-century literature, 46.1 (1991), 30–53.

——, Jacqueline Belanger, and Sharon Ragaz . British fiction, 1800–1829: a database of production, circulation and reception. Designer, Anthony Mandal. www.british-fiction.cf.ac.uk, accessed 4 October 2016.

—— and Karen O’Brien . The Oxford history of the novel in English; volume 2: English and British fiction, 1750–1820. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015.

Gillespie, Niall . ‘Irish Jacobin gothic, c. 1796–1825’, in Morin and Gillespie (eds), Irish gothics, pp. 58–73.

Gilroy, Amanda and Wil Verhoeven , ‘The Romantic-era novel: a special issue’, Novel: a forum on fiction, 34.2 (2001), 147–62.

Gordon, Scott Paul . ‘The space of romance in Lennox's Female Quixote’, Studies in English literature 1500–1900, 38.3 (1998), 499–516.

Haidt, Rebecca . ‘The Enlightenment and fictional form’, in Harriet Turner and Adelaida Lóez de Martínez (eds), The Cambridge companion to the Spanish novel from 1600 to the present. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003, pp. 31–46.

Hale, Terry . ‘French and German gothic: the beginnings’, in Hogle (ed.), The Cambridge companion to gothic fiction, pp. 63–84.

—— Translation in distress: cultural misappropriation and the construction of the gothic’, European gothic: a spirited exchange 1760–1960. Ed. Avril Horner . Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2002, pp. 17–38.

Hamblyn, Richard . ‘Notes from underground: Lisbon after the earthquake’, Romanticism, 14.2 (2008), 108–18.

Hammond, Brean and Shaun Regan . Making the novel: fiction and society in Britain, 1660–1789. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2006.

Hand, Derek . A history of the Irish novel. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.

Haslam, Richard . ‘Irish gothic’, in Catherine Spooner and Emma McEvoy (eds), The Routledge companion to gothic. London: Routledge, 2007, pp. 83–94.

—— Maturin's Catholic heirs: expanding the limits of Irish gothic’, in Morin and Gillespie (eds), Irish gothics, pp. 113–29.

Hester, Nathalie C. Geographies of belonging: Italian travel writing and Italian identity in the age of early European tourism’, Annali d’Italianistica, 21 (2003), 287–300.

Hoeveler, Diane Long . Gothic riffs: secularizing the uncanny in the European imaginary, 1780–1820. Columbus, OH: Ohio State University Press, 2010.

—— Regina Maria Roche's The children of the abbey: contesting the Catholic presence in female gothic fiction’, Tulsa studies in women's literature, 31.1/2 (2012), 137–58.

Hogle, Jerrold E. , ed. The Cambridge companion to gothic fiction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002.

Homestead, Melissa J. and Camryn Hansen . ‘Susannah Rowson's transatlantic career’, Early American literature, 45.3 (2010), 619–54.

Horner, Avril and Sue Zlosnik . ‘Introduction’, in The heroine, or, adventures of a fair romance reader, by Eaton Stannard Barrett . Kansas City, MO: Valancourt Books, 2011, pp. vii–xxxi.

Ingelbien, Raphaël . ‘Paradoxes of national liberation: Lady Morgan, O’Connellism, and the Belgian Revolution’, Éire-Ireland, 42.3&4 (2007), 104–25.

Johns, Adrian . ‘Changes in the world of publishing’, in Chandler (ed.), The Cambridge history of English Romantic literature, pp. 377–402.

Kalter, Barrett . ‘DIY gothic: Thomas Gray and the medieval revival’, ELH, 70.4 (2003), 989–1019.

Kauffman, Linda S. Discourses of desire: gender, genre, and epistolary fictions. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1986.

Kelleher, Margaret and James M. Murphy , eds. Gender perspectives in nineteenth-century Ireland: public and private spheres. Dublin: Irish Academic Press, 1997.

—— and Philip O’Leary , eds. The Cambridge history of Irish literature: volume 1, to 1890. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.

Kelly, Gary , ed. Varieties of female gothic. 6 vols. London: Pickering & Chatto, 2002.

Kelly, James . Charles Maturin: authorship, authenticity and the nation. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2011.

—— Gothic and the Celtic Fringe, 1750–1850’, in Glennis Byron and Dale Townshend (eds), The gothic world. London: Routledge, 2013, pp. 38–50.

—— , ed. Ireland and Romanticism: publics, nations and scenes of cultural production. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.

Kilfeather, Siobhán . ‘The gothic novel’, in Foster (ed.), The Cambridge companion to the Irish novel, pp. 78–96.

—— Origins of the Irish female gothic’, Bullán, 1.2 (1994), 34–45.

—— Sex and sensation in the nineteenth-century Irish novel’, in Kelleher and Murphy (eds), Gender perspectives in nineteenth-century Ireland, pp. 83–92.

—— ‘ “Strangers at home”: political fictions by women in eighteenth-century Ireland’. Ph.D. dissertation, Princeton University Press, 1989.

—— Terrific register: the gothicization of atrocity in Irish Romantic writing’. boundary 2, 31.1 (2004), 49–71.

—— , ‘The profession of letters, 1700–1810’, in Angela Bourke , Siobhán Kilfeather , Maria Luddy , Margaret Mac Curtain , Gerardine Meaney , Máirín Ní Dhonnchadha , Mary O’Dowd , and Clair Wills (eds), The Field Day anthology of Irish writing, vol. 5. Cork: Cork University Press, 2002, pp. 772–832.

Killeen, Jarlath . The emergence of Irish gothic fiction: history, origins, theories. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2014.

—— Gothic Ireland: horror and the Irish imagination in the long eighteenth century. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2005.

Kowaleski-Wallace, Elizabeth . Their fathers’ daughters: Hannah More, Maria Edgeworth, and patriarchal complicity. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1991.

Kramer, Dale . Charles Robert Maturin. New York: Twayne, 1973.

Lamb, Jonathan . ‘Modern metamorphoses and disgraceful tales: eighteenth-century fictional “it-narratives” ’, Critical inquiry, 28.1 (2001), 133–66.

Lasa Álvarez, Begoña . ‘Regina Maria Roche, an eighteenth-century Irish writer on the continent and overseas’, in Marisol Morales Ladrón and Juan F. Elices Agudo (eds), Glocal Ireland: current perspectives on literature and the visual arts. Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2011, pp. 51–61.

Leerssen, Joep . Mere Irish and Fíor-Ghael: studies in the idea of Irish nationality, its development and literary expression prior to the nineteenth century. Cork: Cork University Press and Field Day, 1996.

Lee Six, Abigail . Gothic terrors: incarceration, duplication, and bloodlust in Spanish narrative. Lewisburg, PA: Bucknell University Press, 2010.

Levy, Michelle . ‘Women and print culture, 1750–1830’, in Jacqueline M. Labbe (ed.), The history of British women's writing, 1750–1830, vol. 5. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010, pp. 29–46.

Livesey, James . ‘Acts of union and disunion: Ireland in Atlantic and European contexts’, in Dáire Keogh and Kevin Whelan (eds), Acts of union: the causes, contexts, and consequences of the Act of Union. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2001, pp. 95–105.

Loeber, Rolf and Magda , with Anne Mullin Burnham. A guide to Irish fiction, 1650–1900. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2006.

Loeber, Rolf and Magda Stouthamer-Loeber . ‘Literary absentees: Irish women authors in nineteenth-century England’, in Belanger (ed.), The Irish novel in the nineteenth century, pp. 167–86.

—— The publication of Irish novels and novelettes, 1750–1829: a footnote on Irish gothic fiction’, Cardiff Corvey: reading the Romantic text, 10 (2003), 17–44. www.romtext.org.uk/articles/cc10_n02, accessed 4 October 2016.

López Santos, Miriam . La novela gótica en Espanã (1788–1833). Pontevedra: Editorial Academia del Hispanismo, 2010.

Lougy, Robert E. Charles Robert Maturin. Lewisburg, PA: Bucknell University Press, 1975.

Lukács, Georg . The historical novel. 1937. Trans. Hannah and Stanley Mitchell. Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska Press, 1983.

Lynch, Deirdre . ‘Transformations of the novel – I’, in Chandler (ed.), The Cambridge history of English Romantic literature, pp. 451–472.

Lynch, Patricia A., Joachim Fischer, and Brian Coates , eds. Back to the present, forward to the past: Irish writing and history Since 1798, vol. 1. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2006.

McCormack, W.J. Ascendancy and tradition in Anglo-Irish literary history from 1789 to 1939. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1985.

—— Irish gothic and after (1820–1945)’, in Seamus Deane (ed.), The Field Day anthology of Irish writing, vol. 2. Derry: Field Day, 1991, pp. 831–949.

MacFadyen, Heather . ‘Lady Delacour's library: Maria Edgeworth's Belinda and fashionable reading’, Nineteenth-century literature, 48.4 (1994), 423–39.

McLeod, Deborah . ‘The Minerva Press’, Ph.D. dissertation, University of Alberta, 1997.

Mack, Ruth . ‘Horace Walpole and the objects of literary history’, ELH, 75.2 (2008), 367–87.

Mandal, Anthony . Jane Austen and the popular novel: the determined author. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007.

—— Revising the Radcliffean model: Regina Maria Roche's Clermont and Jane Austen's Northanger Abbey’, Cardiff Corvey: reading the Romantic text, 3 (1999), 1–13. www.romtext.org.uk/articles/cc03_n03/, accessed 4 October 2016.

Martí-López, Elisa . Borrowed words: translation, imitation, and the making of the nineteenth-century novel in Spain. Lewisburg, PA: Bucknell University Press, 2002.

Matthews-Kane, Bridget . ‘Gothic excess and political anxiety: Lady Morgan's The wild Irish girl’, Gothic studies, 5.2 (2003), 7–19.

Maxwell, Richard, and Katie Trumpener , eds. The Cambridge companion to fiction in the Romantic period. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008.

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