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The Not-so New Gothic: Charlotte Brontë’s Juvenilia and the Gothic Tradition in Charlotte Brontë from the Beginnings: New Essays from the Juvenilia to the Major Works, Ed. Judith Pike and Lucy Morrison, Routledge (to appear in October 2016)
Dreaming of the Other: The Brontë Novels and Gothic Residue. In 21st META British Novelists Conference: The Brontë Sisters and Their Work Proceedings (2013) (not yet published). She was the keynote speaker in the conference.
“Theories of Creativity and the Saga of Charlotte Brontë.” In Autopoetica: Representations of the Creative Process in Nineteenth-Century British and American Fiction. Ed. Darby Lewes. Lanham, MD: Lexington/Rowman and Littlefield, 2006. Pp. 187-94.
“Teaching Wuthering Heights as Fantasy, Trauma, and Dream Work.” In Approaches to Teaching ‘Wuthering Heights.’ Ed. Sue Lonoff and Terri Hasseler. New York: MLA, 2006. Pp. 96-103.
Wuthering Heights by Emily Brontë. Authoritative text with notes, Introduction, and collected critical essays, including her “Wuthering Heights and Gothic Feminism,”, Houghton Mifflin, 2001
Gothic Feminism: The Professionalization of Gender from Charlotte Smith to the Brontës. University Park: Penn State Press, 1998.
Charlotte Brontë. New York: Macmillan/Twayne Publications, 1997. (Coauthor with Lisa Jadwin). She wrote the chapters on The Professor, Shirley, Brontë’s poetry and letters, and the second half of the Biography chapter.
Approaches to Teaching Brontë’s ‘Jane Eyre.’ New York: Modern Language Association, 1993. (Contributing Coeditor with Beth Lau). Article: Jane Eyre Through the Body: Food, Sex, Discipline.