Louisa May Alcott


General Studies

CHAPMAN, Mary. "The Masochistic Pleasures of the Gothic: Paternal Incest in Alcott's A Marble Woman." American Gothic: New Interventions in a National Narrative. Ed. Robert K. Martin. Iowa City; Iowa UP, 1998. 183-201.
DERRICKSON, Teresa.“Race and the Gothic Monster:The Xenophobic Impulse of Louisa May Alcott’s Taming a Tartar.American Transcendental Quarterly 15 (2001): 43-58.
ELBERT, Monika. "The Paradox of Catholicism in New England Women's Gothic." Eds. Monika Elbert and Bridget M. Marshall.Ashgate, 2013. 113-136. 
ESTES, Angela M and LANT, Kathleen M.“Dismembering the Text: The Horror of Louisa May Alcott's Little Women.” Children's Literature17 (1989): 98-123.
HALTUNNEN, Karen. “The Domestic Drama of Louisa May Alcott.” Feminist Studies 10 (1984): 233-254.
HEBEGGER, Alfred. “Precious Incest: First Novels by Louisa May Alcott and Henry James.”The Massachusetts Review 26.2/3 (1985): 233-262.
KEYSER, Elizabeth Lennox. Whispers in the Dark: The Fiction of Louisa May Alcott. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1995.
KUHLEMANN Cárdenez, Alma, B. "On the Darker Side of 'Paradise': Reading Gender Roles in Marcela Serrano's Hasta Siempre, Mujercitas through the Lenses of Domestic and Gothic Fiction." Chasqui: Revista de Literatura Latinoamericana 40.1 (2011): 141-156. 
LÓPEZ-RODRÍGUEZ, Miriam. "The Short Story as Feminist Forum: Louisa May Alcott's Pauline's Passion and Punishment." Scribbling Women and the Short Story Form: Approaches by American and British Women Writers. New york and Frankfurt: Lang, 2008. 37-46.
RANSDELL, Ann Daghistany. "Black Ghostliness and Historical Allegory in Alcott's 'The Abbott's Ghost, or Maurice Treherne's Temptation.'" Women's Studies 36.8 (2007): 573-596.