Washington Irving


General Studies

ANTHONY, David. "'Gone Distracted': 'Sleepy Hollow,' Gothic Masculinity and the Panic of 1819." Early American Literature 40 (2005): 111-44. [GGIV: 0000]
BELL, Michael Davitt. “Strange Stories: Irving’s Gothic.” The Development of American Romance: The Sacrifice of Relation. Chicago UP, 1980. 77-85. [GGII: 0919].
CLARK, Michael. “A Source for Irving's ‘The Young Italian’.” American Literature 11 (1980): 111-114.
CLENDENNING, John. “Irving and the Gothic Tradition.” Bucknell Review 12.2 (1964): 90-98. [GGI: 1512].
GETZ, John R. “Irving’s ‘Dolph Heyliger Ghost Story or Tall Tale?” Studies in Short Fiction 16 (1979): 67-68. [GGII: 0920].
GIBSON, Grant. “Hollow-eyed With Horror.” Blueprint 1 (2000): 67.
GIORCELLI, Cristina. “Da Irving-a Hawthorne-a Poe-a Irving: alle origini del fantastico nella letteratura statunitense.” Letterature d'America: Rivista Trimestrale 24 (2004): 23-52.
GRIFFITH, Kelly Jr. “Ambiguity and Gloom in Irving’s ‘Adventure of the German Student.’” CEA Critic 38 (1975): 10-13. [GGII: 0921].
HOFFMAN, Daniel G. “Folklore in ‘The Legend of Sleepy Hollow’.” PMLA 68 (1953): 425-435.
HUGHES, Robert Earle. “Writing Out of Death: Literature, Ethics, and the Beyond of Language.” Dissertation Abstracts International, Section A: The Humanities and Social Sciences 64.8 (2004): 2875.
KATRAKIS, Maria. “Gothic Patterns in American Short Fiction of the Nineteenth Century.” Dissertation Abstracts International 50 (1990): 2896A.
LLOYD SMITH, Alan. “Irving, Washington (1783-1859)” (pp. 138-39). In The Handbook to Gothic Literature, ed. Marie Mulvey-Roberts. New York: New York University Press, 1998. [GGIII: 3788]
LUPACK, Barbara Tepa. “Irving’s German Student.” Studies in Short Fiction 21 (1984): 398-400. [GGII: 0923].
LYNCH, James J. “The Devil in the Writings of Irv-ing, Hawthorne, and Poe.” New York Folklore Quarterly 8 (1952): 111-131. [GGI: 1513].
MASIELLO, Lea. “Speaking of Ghosts: Style in Washington Irving’s ‘Tales of the Supernatural.’” Dissertation Abstracts International 44 (1983): 1792a (University of Cincinnati). [GGII: 0924].
MORGAN, Jack. “Old Sleepy Hollow Calls Over the World: Washington Irving and Joyce’s The Dead.” New Hibernia Review 5.4 (2001): 93-108.
MULVEY-Roberts, Marie. The Handbook of the Gothic. New York UP, 2009.
OLENICK, Duncan. "'Haunted': Architectural Manifestations of Adult Phobias and Admonitions in the Haunted Houses of Children's and Young Adult Literature." The Looking Glass: New Perspectives on Children's Literature 14.1 (2010). <http://www.lib.latrobe.edu.au/ojs/index.php/tlg/article/view/171/0>
REICHART, Walter A. Washington Irving and Germany. Ann Arbor, MI: Michigan UP, 1957. [GGI: 1514].
RINGE, Donald A. “Irving’s Use of the Gothic Mode.” Studies in the Literary Imagination [GGI: 1515].
SCHMIDT, Michael. The Novel: A Biography. Belknap, Harvard UP, 2014.
THOMPSON, G.R. “Washington Irving and the American Ghost Story.” In The Haunted Dusk: American Supernatural Fiction, 1820-1920. Eds. Howard Kerr, John W. Crowly, Charles L. Crow. Athens, GA: Georgia UP, 1983. 13-36. [GGII: 0925].
VEEDER, William. “Form, Psychoanalysis, and Gender in Gothic Fiction: The Instance of ‘Rip Van Winkle.’” Gothick Origins and Innovations, eds. Victor Sage and Allan Lloyd Smith. Amsterdam; Atlanta, GA: Rodopi; Costerus New Series 91, 1994. 79-94. [GGIII: 3795]
VOLLER, Jack G. “Washington Irving.” Gothic Writers: A Critical and Bibliographical Guide, eds. Douglass H. Thomson, Jack G. Voller, and Frederick S. Frank. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002. 195-201. [GGIII: 3796]
WAGENKNECHT, Edward. Introduction. Washington Irving’s Tales of the Supernatural.Washington Irving's Tales of the Supernatural. Owings Mills, MD: Stemmer house, 1982. [GGII: 0926].