Doing a literature review — University of Leicester Art, beauty, truth, the love of language, to hear unforgettable eloquence, witness awe-inspiring visions, to feel passion, experience purpose, to be inspired and awakened to new realities, to be delighted, surprised, to embark on incredible odysseys, to accompany heroes on epic quests, to dare to imagine and wonder "what if..." These are a few of the many reasons we read and celebrate the exceptional quality of writing known as literature. Literature represents much of the very best of humanity's writings, and it is not by any accident that, after bestsellers and sensationalized books have faded from memory, literature continues to thrive and remain intensely relevant to contemporary human conditions. Literature's stories and texts survive the fires of time. This is why for decades and centuries - long after their authors have gone silent - the writings of Dante, Shakespeare, and Austen, among so many other vital voices, will continue to captivate readers and comment upon life. Literature has innumerable qualities and purposes and can open doors to unique situations and worlds which are never wholly removed from our own. Literature introduces us to memorable characters who often have something in common with us or people we know, and those portraits and portrayals can speak directly to the many questions and challenges we individually or collectively face today. Through literature we can discover new meanings, locate and begin to cross bridges between seemingly distant or dissimilar persons, places, things, and thoughts. Literature remains relevant and essential because it relates as it conveys and carries us beyond ourselves and our world - metaphorically and literally - so that we might experience fresh perspectives, receive challenges to our knowledge and sensibilities, reach new understandings, perhaps even attain wisdom, through such things as poetry, plays, novels, short stories, memoirs, and all the other literary forms. Through literature we have such amazing opportunities to rediscover ourselves, our world, a universe of thought, feeling, and insights waiting to be revealed anew to - and through each of us - and all because of a few well-chosen words which can speak volumes and clearly across languages, cultures, entire generations, and well beyond most boundaries. In reading and interpreting literature we help to keep it alive, thriving, pertinent, personally interpretive and interesting. In doing this, we renew its promise, participating in it, influencing it in small or major ways, and ultimately help to preserve it for those readers yet to follow and recommence this most incredible journey of endless perceptions and revelations. Literary authors, collections of writings, literary criticism, and other related information can be found in both our circulating and reference collections at Middetown Thrall Library. At Thrall, literature is classified according to the numerical "Dewey Decimal System" and can be found in the "800s" section of our nonfiction collections. To find them, just browse the nonfiction aisles until you reach the number 800. The 800 section contains the following major subdivisions: In addition to this, many literary fiction titles can be located in the Fiction sections of the library as well as the Large Print section. Please feel free to ask a librarian for assistance or for recommendations based on your personal reading preferences. There will always something at the library for you to read and enjoy! Adams, Douglas Aeschylus Aiken, Conrad Albee, Edward Alcott, Louisa May Alighieri, Dante Andersen, Hans Christian Anderson, Sherwood Aquinas, Saint Thomas Aristophanes Aristotle Arnold, Matthew Asimov, Isaac Auden, W. Augustine, Saint Austen, Jane Bacon, Francis Baldwin, James Balzac, Honore de Barthes, Roland Baudelaire, Charles Beckett, Samuel Bellow, Saul Bierce, Ambrose Blake, William Boccaccio, Giovanni Borges, Jorge Luis Bova, Ben Bradbury, Ray Bradstreet, Anne Brecht, Bertolt Bronte, Anne Bronte, Charlotte Bronte, Emily Browning, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Robert Bryant, William Cullen Buck, Pearl S. Coleridge, Samuel Taylor Collins, Wilkie Conrad, Joseph Cooper, James Fenimore Crane, Stephen cummings, e. Dante Darwin, Charles Defoe, Daniel Descartes, Rene Dickens, Charles Dickinson, Emily Dillard, Annie Dostoevsky, Fyodor Doyle, Arthur Conan Dr. Bulfinch, Thomas Bunyan, John Burns, Robert Burroughs, Edgar Rice Butler, Samuel Byron, Lord Calvino, Italo Campbell, Joseph Camus, Albert Capote, Truman Carroll, Lewis Carver, John Castle, Egerton Cather, Willa Cervantes, Miguel de Chaucer, Geoffrey Cheever, John Chekhov, Anton Chesterton, G. Seuss Dreiser, Theodore Dumas, Alexandre Durrell, Lawrence Eco, Umberto Eliot, George Eliot, T. Ellison, Ralph Emerson, Ralph Waldo Erasmus, Desiderius Faulkner, William Fielding, Henry Fitzgerald, F. Scott Flaubert, Gustave Ford, Ford Madox Forster, E. Freud, Sigmund Frost, Robert Frye, Northrop Garcia Lorca, Federico Garcia, Marquez Gabriel Gay, John Gibson, William Gide, Andre Ginsberg, Allen Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von Gogol, Nikolai Grant, Robert Graves, Robert Greene, Graham Haley, Alex Hardy, Thomas Harte, Bret Hawthorne, Nathaniel Hazlitt, William Heaney, Seamus Hemingway, Ernest Henry, O. Herbert, Frank Herrick, Robert Hesse, Hermann Homer Horace Howells, William Dean Hughes, Langston Hugo, Victor Hurston, Zora Neale Huxley, Aldous Ibsen, Henrik Ionesco, Eugene Irving, Washington Ives, Charles James, Henry Jewett, Sarah Orne Johnson, Samuel Jonson, Ben Joyce, James Jung, Carl Kafka, Franz Keats, John Keillor, Garrison Keller, Helen Kerouac, Jack Kierkegaard, Soren King, Stephen Kingsolver, Barbara Kipling, Rudyard L'Amour, Louis Lamb, Charles Lanier, Sidney Lawrence, D. Lee, Harper Leroux, Gaston Lessing, Doris Lewis, Sinclair London, Jack Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth Lowell, Amy Macchiavelli, Niccolo Macleish, Archibald Maeterlinck, Maurice Mailer, Norman Mallarme, Stephane Mallory, Sir Thomas Mann, Thomas Mansfield, Katherine Marlowe, Christopher Mason, Bobbie Ann Masters, Edgar Lee Mather, Cotton Maugham, W. Somerset Maupassant, Guy de Melville, Herman Millay, Edna St. Tolstoy, Leo Trollope, Anthony Turgenev, Ivan Twain, Mark Tyler, Anne Updike, John Verlaine, Paul Verne, Jules Vidal, Gore Virgil Voltaire Vonnegut, Kurt Walker, Alice Warren, Robert Penn Wells, H. Welty, Eudora Wharton, Edith White, Bailey Whitman, Walt Wilde, Oscar Wilder, Laura Ingalls Wilder, Thornton Williams, Tennessee Wodehouse, P. Wollstonecraft, Mary Woolf, Virginia Wordsworth, William Wouk, Herman Wright, Richard Xenophon Yeats, William Butler Zola, Emile 1984 - George Orwell 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea - Jules Verne The Adventures of Tom Sawyer - Mark Twain The Adventures of Don Quixote - Cervantes The Age of Innocence - Edith Wharton Alice in Wonderland - Lewis Carroll All the King's Men - Robert Penn Warren An American Tragedy - Theodore Dreiser Animal Farm - George Orwell Anna Karenina - Leo Tolstoy Around the World in Eighty Days - Jules Verne Arrowsmith - Sinclair Lewis Atlas Shrugged - Ayn Rand The Awakening - Kate Chopin Babbit - Sinclair Lewis Beloved - Toni Morrison The Bluest Eye - Toni Morrison Brave New World - Aldous Huxley The Brothers Karamazov - Fyodor Dostoyevsky The Call of the Wild - Jack London Candide - Voltaire Catch-22 - Joseph Heller Catcher in the Rye - J. Salinger A Christmas Carol - Charles Dickens Civil Disobedience - Henry David Thoreau A Clockwork Orange - Anthony Burgess The Color Purple - Alice Walker A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court - Mark Twain The Count of Monte Cristo - Alexandre Dumas Crime and Punishment - Fyodor Dostoyevsky The Crucible - Arthur Miller David Copperfield - Charles Dickens Death of a Salesman - Arthur Miller The Deerslayer - James Fenimore Cooper Deliverance - James Dickey The Divine Comedy - Dante Dr. Hyde - Robert Lewis Stevenson Dracula - Bram Stoker Dubliners - James Joyce Emma - Jane Austen Ethan Frome - Edith Wharton Fathers and Sons - Ivan Turgenev Finnegans Wake - James Joyce The Fountainhead - Ayn Rand Frankenstein - Mary Shelley Germinal - Emile Zola Gone With the Wind - Margaret Mitchell The Good Earth - Pearl S. Tolkien Love in the Time of Cholera - Gabriel Garcia Marquez Madame Bovary - Gustave Flaubert Maggie, A Girl of the Streets - Stephen Crane The Magic Mountain - Thomas Mann The Man in the Iron Mask - Alexandre Dumas The Metamorphosis - Franz Kafka Middlemarch - George Eliot Mrs. Dickinson, Emily Donne, John Doty, Mark Dove, Rita Ferlinghetti, Lawrence Frost, Robert Ginsberg, Allen Giovanni, Nikki Gluck, Louise Graham, Jorie Hall, Donald Hass, Robert Heaney, Seamus Hirsch, Edward Hughes, Langston Hughes, Ted Jarrell, Randall Keats, John Kerouac, Jack Kinnell, Galway Koch, Kenneth Kooser, Ted Kumin, Maxine Larkin, Philip Levertov, Denise Levine, Philip Lorca, Federico Garcia Lowell, Amy Lowell, Robert Lorca, Federico Garcia Mallarme, Stephane Marlowe, Christopher Marvell, Andrew Masters, Edgar Lee Merrill, James Merwin, W. Milosz, Czeslaw Milton, John Moore, Marianne Nye, Naomi Shihab Ogden, Nash Olds, Sharon Nemerov, Howard Neruda, Pablo O'Hara, Frank Oliver, Mary Ovid Pastan, Linda Paz, Octavio Pinsky, Robert Plath, Sylvia Poe, Edgar Allan Pound, Ezra Pushkin, Aleksandr Rexroth, Kenneth Rich, Adrienne Rilke, Rainer Maria Rimbaud, Arthur Roethke, Theodore Rumi Ryan, Kay Sandburg, Carl Sappho Schuyler, James Sexton, Anne Shakespeare, William Simic, Charles Soto, Gary Spenser, Edmund Stein, Gertrude Stevens, Wallace Strand, Mark Teasdale, Sara Tennyson, Alfred Thomas, Dylan Walker, Alice Walcott, Derek Wilbur, Richard Williams, C. Williams, William Carlos Whitman, Walt Wordsworth, William Yeats, W. Zukofsky, Louis The 100 Best African American Poems - edited by Nikki Giovanni American Hybrid: A Norton Anthology of New Poetry - edited by David St. Vincent Miller, Arthur Miller, Henry Milton, John Mishima, Yukio Moliere Montaigne, Michel de Morrison, Toni Nabokov, Vladimir Neruda, Pablo Nietzsche, Friedrich O'Connor, Flannery O'Neill, Eugene Oates, Joyce Carol Odets, Clifford Orwell, George Paine, Thomas Parker, Dorothy Pascal, Blaise Passos, John Dos Pasternak, Boris Paz, Octavio Peacock, Thomas Love Pinter, Harold Pirandello, Luigi Plain, Belva Plath, Sylvia Poe, Edgar Allan Pope, Alexander Potok, Chaim Potter, Beatrix Pound, Ezra Pritchett, V. Proust, Marcel Pushkin, Aleksandr Puzo, Mario Pym, Barbara Quindlen, Anna Rabelais, Francois Raleigh, Walter Rand, Ayn Rice, Anne Rilke, Ranier Maria Rimbaud, Arthur Rossetti, Christina Rossetti, D. Rostand, Edmond Roth, Henry Roth, Philip Rousseau, Jean Jacques Rumi Rushdie, Salman Ruskin, John Russell, Bertrand Sade, Marquis de Saint-Exupery, Antoine de Saki Salinger, J. Sandburg, Carl Santayana, George Sappho Scott, Sir Walter Seneca Sexton, Anne Shakespeare, William Shaw, George Bernard Shelley, Mary Shelley, Percy Bysshe Shreve, Anita Sidney, Philip Simon, Neil Sinclair, Upton Singer, Isaac Bashevis Sophocles Spenser, Edmund Stein, Gertrude Steinbeck, John Stendhal Sterne, Laurence Stevens, Wallace Stevenson, Robert Louis Stoker, Bram Stoppard, Tom Stowe, Harriet Beecher Strindberg, August Swift, Jonathan Tagore, Rabindranath Tan, Amy Tarkington, Booth Tennyson, Alfred Lord Thackeray, William Makepeace Thomas, Dylan Thoreau, Henry David Tolkien, J. Buck The Grapes of Wrath - John Steinbeck Great Expectations - Charles Dickens The Great Gatsby - F. Tolkien The Hound of the Baskervilles - Arthur Conan Doyle The House of the Seven Gables - Nathaniel Hawthorne Huckleberry Finn - Mark Twain The Hunchback of Notre Dame - Victor Hugo The Iliad - Homer The Chronicles of Narnia - C. Lewis I, Claudius - Robert Graves The Invisible Man - H. Wells Invisible Man - Ralph Ellison Ivanhoe - Sir Walter Scott Jane Eyre - Charlotte Bronte A Journey to the Center of the Earth - Jules Verne The Jungle Book - Rudyard Kipling Labyrinths - Jorge Luis Borges Last of the Mohicans - James Fenimore Cooper Les Miserables - Victor Hugo Light in August - William Faulkner Lolita - Vladimir Nabokov Lord of the Flies - William Golding The Lord of the Rings - J. Dalloway - Virginia Woolf Moby Dick - Herman Melville Native Son - Richard Wright Notes from the Underground - Fyodor Dostoyevsky The Odyssey - Homer Of Mice and Men - John Steinbeck The Old Man and the Sea - Ernest Hemingway Oliver Twist - Charles Dickens On the Road - Jack Kerouac One Hundred Years of Solitude - Gabriel Garcia Marquez Our Town - Thornton Wilder A Passage to India - E. Forster The Pearl - John Steinbeck The Pilgrim's Progress - John Bunyan A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man - James Joyce Pride and Prejudice - Jane Austen The Prince and the Pauper - Mark Twain The Red and the Black - Stendhal The Red Badge of Courage - Stephen Crane Rip Van Winkle - Washington Irving Robinson Crusoe - Daniel Defoe Roots - Alex Haley The Scarlet Letter - Nathaniel Hawthorne Sherlock Holmes Stories - Arthur Conan Doyle Silas Marner - George Eliot Sister Carrie - Theodore Dreiser Slaughterhouse Five - Kurt Vonnegut Song of Solomon - Toni Morrison The Sound and the Fury - William Faulkner The Stranger - Albert Camus The Sun Also Rises - Ernest Hemingway Tales and Poems - Edgar Allan Poe A Tale of Two Cities - Charles Dickens The Three Musketeers - Alexandre Dumas The Time Machine - H. Wells Their Eyes Were Watching God - Zora Neale Hurston To Kill a Mockingbird - Harper Lee To the Lighthouse - Virginia Woolf Treasure Island - Robert Louis Stevenson Uncle Tom's Cabin - Harriet Beecher Stowe Ulysses - James Joyce Utopia - Sir Thomas More Vanity Fair - William Makepeace Thackeray War and Peace - Leo Tolstoy War of the Worlds - H. Wells White Fang - Jack London Wuthering Heights - Emily Bronte A Comedy of Errors - William Shakespeare A Doll's House - Henrik Ibsen A Midsummer Night's Dream - William Shakespeare A Streetcar Named Desire - Tennessee Williams The Alchemist - Ben Jonson As You Like It - William Shakespeare Cat on a Hot Tin Roof - Tennessee Williams The Cherry Orchard - Anton Chekhov Complete Plays - William Shakespeare The Crucible - Arthur Miller Cyrano de Bergerac - Edmond Rostand Death of a Salesman - Arthur Miller Faust - Johann Wolfgang von Goethe The Glass Menagerie - Tennessee Williams Hamlet - William Shakespeare Hedda Gabler - Henrik Ibsen Henry V - William Shakespeare The Importance of Being Earnest - Oscar Wilde Julius Caesar - William Shakespeare Long Day's Journey into Night - Eugene O'Neill Love's Labor Lost - William Shakespeare Man and Superman - Bernard Shaw The Merchant of Venice - William Shakespeare The Merry Wives of Windsor - William Shakespeare The Misanthrope - Moliere Much Ado about Nothing - William Shakespeare Oedipus Rex - Sophocles The Orestian Trilogy - Aeschylus Othello - William Shakespeare Peer Gynt - Henrik Ibsen Plays - Aristophanes Plays - Bertolt Brecht Plays - Euripides Plays - Sean O'Casey Richard III - William Shakespeare Romeo and Juliet - William Shakespeare Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead - Tom Stoppard Saint Joan - Bernard Shaw Six Characters in Search of an Author - Luigi Pirandello The Spanish Tragedy - Sir Thomas Kyd Tamburlaine - Christopher Marlowe The Tempest - William Shakespeare Titus Andronicus - William Shakespeare Tragical History of Doctor Faust - Christopher Marlowe Two Gentlemen of Verona - William Shakespeare Waiting for Godot - Samuel Beckett The Age of Chivalry - Thomas Bulfinch The Age of Fable - Thomas Bulfinch The Anatomy of Criticism - Northrop Frye The Art of War - Sun Tzu The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin - Benjamin Franklin Being and Nothingness - Jean Paul Sartre Brief History of Time - Stephen Hawking Concerning the Wealth of Nations - Adam Smith Discourse on Method - Descartes An Essay Concerning Human Understanding - John Locke Essays - Ralph Waldo Emerson Essays - Sir Francis Bacon Essays - T. Eliot Ethics - Aristotle The Federalist Papers Hero with a Thousand Faces - Joseph Campbell I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings - Maya Angelou The Histories - Herodotus The Imitation of Christ - Thomas a Kempis Leviathan - Hobbes Man and His Symbols - Carl Jung The Masks of God - Joseph Campbell Metaphysics - Aristotle Mythology - Thomas Bulfinch New Atlantis - Sir Francis Bacon On Liberty - John Stuart Mill On the Interpretation of Dreams - Sigmund Freud On the Nature of Things - Lucretius The Origin of Species - Charles Darwin Pensees - Blaise Pascal Poetics - Aristotle The Power of Myth - Joseph Campbell The Prince - Niccolo Machiavelli Principia Mathamatica - Isaac Newton Relativity: The Special and General Theory - Albert Einstein The Republic - Plato The Rights of Man - Thomas Paine A Room of One's Own - Virginia Woolf The Seven Storey Mountain - Thomas Merton Shakespeare: The Invention of the Human - Harold Bloom The Social Contract - Jean Jacques Rousseau Tao Te Ching - Lao Tzu A Treatise on Human Nature - David Hume Varieties of Religious Experience - William James Vindication of the Rights of Woman - Mary Wollstonecraft Walden - Henry David Thoreau The Western Canon - Harold Bloom The Aeneid - Vergil Beowulf The Bridge - Crane, Hart The Canterbury Tales - Chaucer, Geoffrey The Cantos - Pound, Ezra Les Fleurs du Mal - Baudelaire, Charles Four Quartets - Eliot, T. Hero and Leander - Marlowe, Christopher Howl - Ginsberg, Allen Kubla Khan - Coleridge, Samuel Taylor Leaves of Grass - Whitman, Walt The Metamorphoses - Ovid Paradise Lost - Milton, John Paradise Regained - Milton, John Rime of the Ancient Mariner - Coleridge, Samuel Taylor Song of Myself - Whitman, Walt Sonnets - Shakespeare, William Sonnets from the Portuguese - Browning, Elizabeth Barrett Songs of Experience - Blake, William Songs of Innocence - Blake, William The Wasteland - Eliot, T. Alexander, Elizabeth Angelou, Maya Ashbery, John Atwood, Margaret Auden, W. Basho Baudelaire, Charles Benet, Stephen Vincent Berryman, John Bishop, Elizabeth Bly, Robert Bradstreet, Anne Brooks, Gwendolyn Browning, Elizabeth Barrett Brodsky, Joseph Browning, Robert Bukowski, Charles Burns, Robert Byron, George Gordon Carson, Anne Chaucer, Geoffrey Collins, Billy Coleridge, Samuel Taylor Crane, Hart Creeley, Robert Doolittle, Hilda (H. John Americans' Favorite Poems - edited by Robert Pinsky, Maggie Dietz Basho: The Complete Haiku - Matsuo Basho Best American Poetry [by year] - various editors The Best Poems of the English Language: From Chaucer through Robert Frost - edited by Harold Bloom A Book of Luminous Things: An International Anthology of Poetry - Czeslaw Milosz The Collected Poems - Sylvia Plath The Complete Collected Poems of Maya Angelou - Maya Angelou The Ecco Anthology of International Poetry - edited by Ilya Kaminsky Essential Pleasures: A New Anthology of Poems to Read Aloud - edited by Robert Pinsky The FSG Book of Twentieth-Century Latin American Poetry: An Anthology - edited by Ilan Stavans Good Poems - edited by Garrison Keillor New and Selected Poems (Volume One and Two) - Mary Oliver The Norton Anthology of Poetry - edited by Margaret Ferguson, Jon Stallworthy and Mary Jo Salter The Oxford Book of American Poetry - edited by David Lehman and John Brehm The Oxford Book of English Verse - edited by Christopher Ricks Poetry 180: A Turning Back to Poetry - Billy Collins The Poetry of Pablo Neruda - Pablo Neruda The Poets Laureate Anthology - edited by Billy Collins The Enlightened Heart: An Anthology of Sacred Poetry - edited by Stephen Mitchell. Scott Fitzgerald Gulliver's Travels - Jonathan Swift The Heart of Darkness - Joseph Conrad The Hobbit - J. Sailing Alone Around the Room: New and Selected Poems - Billy Collins She Walks in Beauty: A Woman's Journey Through Poems - Caroline Kennedy Till I End My Song: A Gathering of Last Poems - edited by Harold Bloom The Vintage Book of Contemporary American Poetry - edited by J. Mc Clatchy Fooling with Words: A Celebration of Poets and Their Craft - Bill Moyers How to Read a Poem: And Fall in Love with Poetry - Robert Hirsch The Making of a Poem: A Norton Anthology of Poetic Forms - Mark Strand, Eavan Boland The Ode Less Travelled: Unlocking the Poet Within - Stephen Fry A Poetry Handbook - Mary Oliver The Sounds of Poetry: A Brief Guide - Robert Pinsky 16th Century Poetry 17th Century Poetry 18th Century Poetry 19th Century Poetry 20th Century Poetry 21st Century Poetry African American Poetry American Poets Animals (poems about) Australian Poetry Ballads Beat Poetry "Best-Loved" Poems Biblical Poetry Caribbean Poetry Cats (poems about) Children's Poetry Chinese Poetry Dogs (poems about) English Poets Fathers (poems about) French Poetry Gardening (poems about) German Poetry Greek Poetry Haiku Hebrew Poetry Humorous Poetry Irish Poetry Italian Poetry Japanese Poetry Korean Poetry Latin American Poetry Limericks Love Poetry Lyric Poetry Marriage (poems about) Mexican Poetry Modern Poetry Mothers (poems about) Native American Poetry Nature (poems about) New York (poems about) Poetry - Anthologies / Collections Poetry - Audiobooks Poetry - Authorship Poetry - e Books Poetry - History and Criticism Poetry - Publishing Poetry - Quotations Poetry Slam Poets - Biographies Poets Laureate Religious Poetry Russian Poetry Sea Poetry Spanish Poetry War Poetry Nursery Rhymes Poetics Poetry Collections Sonnets Versification Women (poems by or about) Young Adult Poetry Zen Poetry This "virtual reference" library item is a complete text on Elizabethan times. If you are doing research on writers of this period, including William Shakespeare or Christopher Marlowe, you might want to explore this text. Includes: Classical and Medieval Literature Criticism (CMLC), Contemporary Literary Criticism (CLC), Drama Criticism (DC), Nineteenth-Century Literature Criticism (NCLC), Poetry Criticism (PC), Shakespearean Criticism (SC), Short Story Criticism (SSC), Twentieth-Century Literary Criticism. Criticism, biographical, and scholarly information on select classic and contemporary authors and their works. Includes Salem Literature (Critical Insights: Works & Authors; Critical Survey of Long Fiction), Critical Survey of Long Fiction, Masterplots. Also worth mentioning is Gale Literary Index: You can use this cumulative index to search all Gale literature reference works, such as Contemporary Authors, Contemporary Literary Criticism, and Something about the Author. You can search by author's name or the title of a literary work. The "Custom Search" allows you to search using other criteria, such as birth date or nationality. After you find an author or literary work, you will see where references to either occur in any of the Gale literature reference works, many of which we own at Middletown Thrall Library. Each of those sets have printed cumulative indexes of their own, but this could be a convenient tool for you when you need to research literary criticism or find information on a writer. Also be sure to explore our general research databases and complete encyclopedias for more information on authors or literary works. If at any point you would like some assistance, please call our librarians at 341-5461 or use our Ask a Librarian service Below you will find a select list of literary reference titles available to you at Middletown Thrall Library. Since these books cannot be borrowed, they are always available to researchers at the library. Call numbers follow each title to indicate where you can find these items on our shelves. Titles marked with a "*" indicate those items can be found in a separate area located near the microfilm machines, just several shelves away from the main Reference Department collections. Please scroll down this page to browse titles or click on a subtopic: Search or browse a large collection of American poets and poems. After finding a poem and clicking on the title of that poem, scroll down the page to see the table of contents or actual poem. Provided by University of Michigan Humanities Text Initiative (HTI) and the University of Michigan Press. Department of State."USA Literature in Brief pinpoints and describes the contributions to American literature of some of the best-recognized American poets, novelists, philosophers and dramatists from pre-Colonial days through the present. Contents include: Early American and Colonial Period to 1776, Democratic Origins and Revolutionary Writers (1776-1820), The Romantic Period (1820-1860) - Essayists/Poets/Fiction, The Rise of Realism (1860-1914), Modernism and Experimentation (1914-1945), American Poetry (1945-1990) "The Anti-Tradition," American Prose (1945-1990) Realism and Experimentation, Contemporary American Poetry, Contemporary American Literature, Bibliography. Major literary figures are discussed in detail, as are their major works. Brief discussions of cultural periods and movements such as romanticism, modernism, and transcendentalism put individuals in context and lend perspective." From the U. Department of State."Critical Insights Authors focus on an author's entire oeuvre. These include novelists, dramatists, short-story writers and essayists. The list below links to extensive descriptions of each work." Available at Middletown Thrall Library and remotely to Thrall patrons logging in with their library cards. Extensive index of authors arranged alphabetically by last names. Includes: concise biographical entries, stories about the author, and list of selected works by and about the author, and recommended web links. Each author information page also contains links to related authors from the same period or style of writing. Provides biographical and historical information along with lists of literary works under two areas: New York State Authors and New York City Authors. At the top of the website are two Map buttons you can click to view NYS/NYC Literary Maps, which contain links to authors. From Bright Hill Press, New York State Council on the Arts, and SUNY Buffalo's Electronic Poetry Center director. Includes "Award Winners in the Library Catalog," where you can instantly locate and request items to be reserved for you in the online catalog. Topics include: Geoffrey Chaucer, John Gower, Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, William Langland and Piers Plowman, Julian of Norwich, Margery Kempe, Thomas Malory, John Lydgate, Thomas Hoccleve, Paston Letters, Everyman, Medieval Plays, Middle English Lyrics, Essays and Articles, as well as Additional Medieval Sources. Extensive resources on Dante Alighieri, author of The Divine Comedy (La Commedia). Includes full text (original and translated) of the Infero, Purgatorio, and Paradiso, and other writings. Also has recommended Medieval Study web resources, image collections. Provided by Institute for Learning Technologies (ILT), Columbia University."Famous historical essays about poetry that have greatly influenced the art. A free course (Open Course Ware/OCW) From Yale University. Written by poets and critics from a wide range of historical, cultural, and aesthetic perspectives, the essays address the purpose of poetry, the possibilities of language, and the role of the poet in the world. From the course description: "This is a survey of the main trends in twentieth-century literary theory. They are arranged in chronological order." Includes Aristotle's Poetics, Ars Poetica by Horace, The Defence of Poesy by Sir Philip Sidney, An Essay of Dramatic Poesy by John Dryden, An Essay on Criticism by Alexander Pope, The Four Ages of Poetry by Thomas Love Peacock, The Study of Poetry by Matthew Arnold, Tradition and the Individual Talent by T. Lectures will provide background for the readings and explicate them where appropriate, while attempting to develop a coherent overall context that incorporates philosophical and social perspectives on the recurrent questions: what is literature, how is it produced, how can it be understood, and what is its purpose? "Definitions, key terms, "further reading" suggestions, and links to related websites for each topic. Includes topics such as New Criticism, Postmodernism, Post-Structuralism, Deconstruction, Avant-Garde/Surrealism/Dadaism, and Reader-Response Theory. Topics include: Introduction to Literary Theory, Moral Criticism, Dramatic Construction, Formalism, Psychoanalytic Criticism, Marxist Criticism, Reader-Response Criticism, Structuralism and Semiotics, Postmodern Criticism, New Historicism, Cultural Studies, Post-Colonial Criticism, Feminist Criticism, Gender Studies and Queer Theory, Ecocriticism, and Critical Race Theory. From Purdue University's Online Writing Lab (OWL)."A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama is a hub for exploring over four hundred early modern English plays that were performed in London's professional theaters between 15. Browse plays written by Shakespeare’s contemporaries, explore the repertoire of London’s professional companies, read the first printed edition of one of our featured plays, or download the plays and their source code." From Folger Shakespeare Library. Topics include: Playwrights, Drama Basics & Advice, Plays, Monologues, Drama Activities, Stage Craft, Playwriting Business, History of the Stage, Experiences and Anecdotes, and Reviews. Articles about playwrights and overviews of dramatic works from antiquity to the present day. Topics include: Origins of Theatre, Ancient Theatre, Medieval Theatre, American Theatre, Asian Theatre, British Theatre, French Theatre, German Theatre, Irish Theatre, Italian Theatre, Russian Theatre, and Spanish Theatre. Categories include: Ancient Theatre, Medieval Theatre, 16th Century, 17th Century, 18th Century, 19th Century, and 20th Century Drama. Also features "Today in Theatre History" as well as a "Script Archive" of Plays (full, one-act, 10-minute) and Monologues."On Feedbooks you'll discover thousands of public domain books and original books from new authors that you can read on any mobile device." Downloadable etexts are provided in a number of formats (EPUB, Mobipocket, Kindle, PDF, and more)."The Pulp Magazines Project is an open-access digital archive dedicated to the study and preservation of one of the twentieth century's most influential literary & artistic forms: the all-fiction pulpwood magazine. Topics include: Origins of Theatre, Theatre and Drama in Ancient Greece, Roman and Byzantine Theatre and Drama, European Drama, Italian Theatre and Drama, English Theatre, Spanish Theatre, Theatre in France, Theatre of the Orient, U. The Project also provides information on the history of this important but long neglected medium, along with biographies of pulp authors, artists, and their publishers.""Lit2Go is a free online collection of stories and poems in Mp3 (audiobook) format. An abstract, citation, playing time, and word count are given for each of the passages. Many of the passages also have a related reading strategy identified. Each reading passage can also be downloaded as a PDF and printed for use as a read-along or as supplemental reading material for your classroom." From the University of South Florida. Websites arranged chronologically by the following periods: Anglo-Saxon and Medieval, Renaissance and 17th Century, Restoration and 18th Century, Romantics, Victorian, Modern (British and American), Contemporary (British and American). Provided by the Voice of the Shuttle website."Prepared by the Norton Anthology editors, this extensive, freely accessible Web resource for The Norton Anthology of English Literature offers twenty-seven topics for study and discussion." Scroll down their page and click on topics (starting with "The Middle Ages") to begin viewing information at this site. Includes information about movie adaptations of Austen's works as well as features such as The Men of Austen, The Complete Guide to Teaching Jane Austen, Learning Resources, and more. Sections include: Jane Austen's World, In Praise of Jane, Minor Works and Juvenilia, Jane Austen's Books and Characters, Regency Fashion/Recipies/History, Biographies, and an E-newsletter with online articles. Includes a brief biography, bibliographies, Austen on Film (compilation of titles and cast lists for past/current/upcoming Austen-inspired movies and cinematic adaptations of her works), a web guide, and more. Topics include: Biography, Life Timeline, The Novels, Quotations, Movies, Event, a Regency Glossary, Rank and Class in the Regency Period, and a Jane Austen Word Search Game (requires Adobe Flash Player). Includes discussion groups, a Jane Austen Information Page, the Pemberley Literary Companion (a "compilation of literature mentioned in Austen"), electronic texts (e-texts) of Austen's writings, and more. Includes news, featured, poets, bestseller lists for poetry, the Poetry Tool (an interactive archive of full text poems you can locate by category, occasion, title, first lines, popularity, or poets' names, birth/death dates, or school/period), and more. Audio Poetry Readings & More Biographies of Classic& Contemporary Poets Daily Poemsto Explore e Books & Archivesof Electronic Texts General Poetry Resources & Websites Introduction to Poetry Concepts, Terms, & Tips Lesson Plans& Curricula National Poetry Month Celebrate all year! Open Course Ware (OCW)Free Online Courses Poetry Awards Award-Winning Poets & Works Poetry Criticism & Analysis Databases Rhyming Dictionaries Videos - Poetry Readings, Slams, & Performances Writing Poetry: Guides & Markets "Listen to audio-recorded readings of former Consultants in Poetry Elizabeth Bishop, Gwendolyn Brooks and Robert Frost; Nobel Laureates Mario Vargas Llosa and Czeslaw Milosz, and renowned writers such as Ray Bradbury, Margaret Atwood, and Kurt Vonnegut read from their work at the Library of Congress." From the Library of Congress."The online highlights feature selections from our on-going digitization of fragile phonodiscs and magnetic media, as well as born digital recordings from our recent Poetry Room events. Vincent Millay, Czeslaw Milosz, Robert Pinsky, Adrienne Rich, Carl Sandburg, Anne Sexton, Charles Simic, Wallace Stevens, Derek Walcott, Richard Wilbur, C. Williams, William Carlos Williams, among many others."The Naropa University Archive Project is preserving and providing access to over 5000 hours of recordings made at Naropa University in Boulder, Colorado. Unless otherwise indicated, all recordings were made by or at Harvard University." Featured poets include John Ashbery, W. Auden, Elizabeth Bishop, Robert Bly, Jorge Luis Borges, E. Cummings, Robert Frost, Allen Ginsberg, Louise Gluck, Donald Hall, Phillip Larkin, Denise Levertov, W. The library was developed under the auspices of the Jack Kerouac School of Disembodied Poetics (the university's Department of Writing and Poetics) founded in 1974 by poets Anne Waldman and Allen Ginsberg. It contains readings, lectures, performances, seminars, panels and workshops conducted at Naropa by many of the leading figures of the U. S.literary avant-garde." From Naropa Univeristy (hosted at Archive.org)."The Poets on Poets project is an audio archive published by Romantic Circles that testifies to the continued importance of Romanticism in the contemporary poetry world. The premise of the collection is simple: we have asked practicing poets from around the world to read a Romantic-period poem that they particularly admire and that has influenced the way in which they think about their craft. The results are gathered here." From the Romantic Circles project of the University of Maryland. Search or browse a large collection of American poets and poems. After finding a poem and clicking on the title of that poem, scroll down the page to see the table of contents or actual poem. Also see Bartleby.com's alphabetical and chronological indexes of poets as well as an index of first lines of poems. Includes poetry from Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Robert Browning, John Clare, Victor Hugo, John Keats, Vachel Lindsay, Edgar Allan Poe, Ovid, Ezra Pound, William Wordsworth, William Butler Yeats, and many others."Emily Dickinson Archive makes high-resolution images of Dickinson's surviving manuscripts available in open access, and provides readers with a website through which they can view images of manuscripts held in multiple libraries and archives." From Amherst College, Boston Public Library, Houghton Library, and others."The Poetry Archive exists to help make poetry accessible, relevant and enjoyable to a wide audience. Provided by University of Michigan Humanities Text Initiative (HTI) and the University of Michigan Press. It came into being as a result of a meeting, in a recording studio, between Andrew Motion, soon after he became U. Poet Laureate in 1999, and the recording producer, Richard Carrington. Also included: Major poetic works by famous poets including Robert Frost, T. They agreed about how enjoyable and illuminating it is to hear poets reading their work and about how regrettable it was that, even in the recent past, many important poets had not been properly recorded." Text and audio. Browse or search."Poetry Center Digital Archive makes available significant portions of early audio recordings from the Poetry Center's American Poetry Archives collection, supplemented by select archival texts and images." From The Poetry Center at San Francisco State University."The Walt Whitman Archive is an electronic research and teaching tool that sets out to make Whitman's vast work, for the first time, easily and conveniently accessible to scholars, students, and general readers. Whitman, America's most influential poet and one of the four or five most innovative and significant writers in United States history, is the most challenging of all American authors in terms of the textual difficulties his work presents." From the Center for Digital Research in the Humanities at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Sections include: Forms and Techniques, Poetry Glossary (Poetic Terminology), On Craft (essays on writing poetry from famous writers/poets), Interviews, The Writing Life, and more. See also their Poetry Writing and Publishing FAQ."The Academy of American Poets presents lesson plans that align with Common Core Standards, each of which have been prepared by a curriculum specialist concerned with developing skills of perception and imagination." See also their Educators page. "How do metaphors help us better understand the world? Explore these questions with writers like Langston Hughes and Carl Sandburg, who have mastered the art of bringing a scene or emotion to life." Narrated by poet Jane Hirshfield. Video provided by TED-Ed."The Academy of American Poets and the EDSITEment Project at the National Endowment for the Humanities invite you to bring contemporary poetry resources to your students with our new online initiative, 'Incredible Bridges: Poets Creating Community.'""Famous historical essays about poetry that have greatly influenced the art. "The art of poetry gives pleasure and invites knowledge. Written by poets and critics from a wide range of historical, cultural, and aesthetic perspectives, the essays address the purpose of poetry, the possibilities of language, and the role of the poet in the world. From The Poetry Foundation."Lyrical Legacy helps teachers explore eighteen American songs and poems from the digital collections of the Library of Congress. This course is based on a conviction that the more you know about an art, the more pleasure you will find in it." Free registration required."This seminar offers a course of readings in lyric poetry. They are arranged in chronological order." Includes Aristotle's Poetics, Ars Poetica by Horace, The Defence of Poesy by Sir Philip Sidney, An Essay of Dramatic Poesy by John Dryden, An Essay on Criticism by Alexander Pope, The Four Ages of Poetry by Thomas Love Peacock, The Study of Poetry by Matthew Arnold, Tradition and the Individual Talent by T. Each song and poem is represented by an original primary source document, along with historical background information and, in many cases, sound recordings and alternate versions." Provided by the Library of Congress. It aims to enhance the student's capacity to understand the nature of poetic language and the enjoyment of poetic texts by treating poems as messages to be deciphered.""This seminar addresses the inherent challenges of translating poetry from different languages, cultures, and eras. Students do some translation of their own, though accommodations are made if a student lacks even a basic knowledge of any foreign language.""Reading Poetry has several aims: primarily, to increase the ways you can become more engaged and curious readers of poetry; to increase your confidence as writers thinking about literary texts; and to provide you with the language for literary description. The course is not designed as a historical survey course but rather as an introductory approach to poetry from various directions - as public or private utterances; as arranged imaginative shapes; and as psychological worlds, for example.""This course examines readings of the major British Romantic poets (Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Shelley, and Keats) and important fiction writers (Mary Shelley and Walter Scott). Attention is also given to literary and historical contexts.""The landscape we will explore is the troublesome one of the relevance, impact, and importance of poetry in a troubled modern world. We will read both poetry and prose by several substantial modern writers, each of whom confronted the question that is the subject's title."From Harvard University. "This course, the first installment of the multi-part Poetry in America series, covers American poetry in cultural context through the year 1700. We begin with Puritan poets - some orthodox, some rebel spirits - who wrote and lived in early New England." See also the other classes in this series: Information and award recipient lists for the Wallace Stevens Award, Lenore Marshall Poetry Prize, James Laughlin Award, Walt Whitman Award, Raiziss/de Palchi Translation Awards, Harold Morton Landon Translation Award, University and College Poetry Prizes, and more. Click each award title on their page to view winners and judges by year. s Poet Laureate, Emily Dickinson Award, Neglected Masters Award, Mark Twain Poetry Award, Randall Jarrell Award in Criticism, Verse Drama Prize. From the Poetry Foundation (publisher of Poetry magazine)."The PSA's Annual Awards are among the most prestigious honors available to poets. They offer emerging and established poets recognition at all stages of their careers. The awards recognize everything from a single poem to our highest honor, the Frost Medal, which celebrates lifetime achievement in poetry.""The Favorite Poem Project is dedicated to celebrating, documenting and encouraging poetry's role in Americans' lives. Robert Pinsky, the 39th Poet Laureate of the United States, founded the Favorite Poem Project shortly after the Library of Congress appointed him to the post in 1997." Select and click on videos on home page or click the Videos link for more recorded readings of favorite poetry read by celebrities and other people throughout the United States. Provided by Boston University, the Library of Congress, and others. A free course (Open Course Ware/OCW) from the University of Pennsylvania. Participants (who need no prior experience with poetry) will learn how to read poems that are supposedly 'difficult.'" Free registration (via Coursera.org) required. From the course description: "Mod Po is a fast-paced introduction to modern and contemporary U. A free course (Open Course Ware/OCW) From Yale University. From the course description: "This course covers the body of modern poetry, its characteristic techniques, concerns, and major practitioners. The authors discussed range from Yeats, Eliot, and Pound, to Stevens, Moore, Bishop, and Frost with additional lectures on the poetry of World War One, Imagism, and the Harlem Renaissance. Diverse methods of literary criticism are employed, such as historical, biographical, and gender criticism.""The News Hour Poetry Series, funded by the Poetry Foundation, intends to engage a broader audience with poetry through a series of thoughtful, in-depth reports on contemporary poets and poetry." Includes Poet Profiles, videos, and resources for teachers. A podcast series sponsored by the Poetry Foundation (publisher of Poetry magazine), the Kelly Writers House, and Penn Sound. In addition to audio clips there are full text articles on classic and contemporary poets and poetry."The 'Poetry of America' initiative is part of the Poetry and Literature Center's 75th Anniversary celebration. Through two features, 'Poetry of American Identity' and 'Poetry of American History,' this initiative explores how poetry connects to the following themes: immigration and migration, work and industry, social change, and peace and war." From the Library of Congress."The Poetry Foundation, publisher of Poetry magazine, is an independent literary organization committed to a vigorous presence for poetry in our culture. It exists to discover and celebrate the best poetry and to place it before the largest possible audience." Includes news, articles, featured poems and poets, reviews, audio, videos, and more."The Poetry Society of America, the nation's oldest poetry organization, was founded in 1910 for the purpose of creating a public forum for the advancement, enjoyment, and understanding of poetry. Through a diverse array of programs, initiatives, contests, and awards, the Poetry Society of America works to build a larger audience for poetry, to encourage a deeper appreciation of the art, and to place poetry at the crossroads of American life." Includes audio recordings of poets reading their works, news, a blog, articles, information on poetry contests and awards, and more."Understand Shakespeare's plays and poetry with free Cliffs Notes summaries, character analyses, glossaries, quotes, essays, filmography, and more. Read Shakespeare's biography; explore themes, symbols, and motifs." From Cliffs Notes."No Fear Shakespeare puts Shakespeare's language side-by-side with a facing-page translation into modern English - the kind of English people actually speak today." Modern editions of plays including: As You Like It, The Comedy of Errors, Henry IV (part I and part II), Henry V, Hamlet, Julius Caesar, King Lear, Macbeth, The Merchant of Venice, A Midsummer Night's Dream, Much Ado About Nothing, Othello, Richard III, Romeo and Juliet, Sonnets, The Taming of the Shrew, The Tempest, Twelfth Night."The Shakespeare Authorship Coalition runs this website so anyone who cares about Shakespeare, as we do, can easily see why his identity has long been in doubt, and sign a definitive declaration addressing the issue - the Declaration of Reasonable Doubt About the Identity of William Shakespeare, located on this site.""Founded by the pioneering American actor and director Sam Wanamaker, Shakespeare's Globe is a unique international resource dedicated to the exploration of Shakespeare's work and the playhouse for which he wrote, through the connected means of performance and education." This website includes a brief history of the original Globe Theatre."Shakespeare in the Park is one of one of New York City's most beloved summer traditions. New York natives and visitors alike have been enjoying free Shakespeare in Central Park since performances began in 1954."A concise examination of possible persons some critics and others believe to have actually written the works of Shakespeare (Christopher Marlowe, Edward de Vere, Francis Bacon, among others). From the Shakespeare Resource Center."Shakespeare in Performance is a searchable database of performance materials from over 1000 film and stage productions related to Shakespeare's works. Whether you are an actor, director, student, scholar or Shakespeare enthusiast, this database provides an exciting and innovative resource of items and artifacts related to stage production from start to finish.""The site integrates the full text of the plays and poems with the entire Glossary database, allowing you to search for any word or phrase in Shakespeare's works, and in particular to find all instances of all words that can pose a difficulty to the modern reader." Click on their Glossary button to search for words. Overviews and analyses of the plays and poems of William Shakespeare. Click tabs on their page for more information (Intro, Summary, Themes, Quotes, Characters, Analysis, Questions, etc.). Books by or about Shakespeare, including his works, criticism/critical analysis, interpretations, stories and adaptations, movies, videos, audiobooks, and other items located throughout the Ramapo Catskill Library System (RCLS)."Thousands of literature study guides, lesson plans, literary criticism." Designed with students and teachers in mind. Also has a discussion board and featured questions/answers about literature. Overviews and analyses of classics and modern literary works. Click tabs on their page for more information (Intro, Summary, Themes, Quotes, Characters, Analysis, Questions, etc.). Study guide topics include: Plot Overviews, Character Lists, Analyses of Major Characters, Themes, Motifs & Symbols, Important Quotations, Key Facts, Study Questions, Essay Topics, Quizzes, and Suggestions for Further Reading. Numerous trivia lists and fun facts about literature, literary characters, and authors. Tolkien), Famous Storytellers, Books Inside and Out (all about the parts of a book and related technical terms, such as "bookplate" and "front matter"). Some examples include: Mystery Initials (and full names of authors, as in J. Provided by Information Please's "Fact Monster."An alphabetically arranged list of some of the most popular women writers in the history of English and world literature. Click on any of the authors' names for a brief biography and list of their major writings. Provided by "This database of writerly destinations-places writers can visit for inspiration, to promote their writing, for research, and to discover community-includes historical sites, reading venues, literary collections, writing centers, and writers spaces. Save your selections to My P&W and populate a personal Google Map that can be used to plan reading tours and visits to literary meccas, or just to keep track of your favorite literary locales." From Poets & Writers. "The goal of this site is to present accurate and accessible copies of ancient (in particular pre-Qin and Han dynasty) Chinese texts in an organized and searchable format, and to make the best possible use of modern technology to aid in the study and research of these texts, so making them accessible to the widest possible audience. This site is available in several versions: English or Chinese interface, and traditional or simplified characters." Includes the Three Rites (The Book of Rites / Liji / The Record of Rites, Rites of Zhou / Zhouli, The Book of Etiquette and Ceremonial / Yili) Four Books (Great Learning / Da Xue, Doctrine of the Mean / Zhong Yong, The Analects of Confucius / , Mencius / Mengzi) and the Five Classics ( The Book of Songs / Classic of Poetry / Shijing, The Book of Documents / Classic of History / Shujing, The Book of Rites / Record of Rites / Liji, I Ching / Classic of Changes / Book of Changes, and The Spring and Autumn Annals / Chun Qiu Zuo Zhuan). Some texts are only available in Chinese."The Icelandic Saga Database is an online resource dedicated to the digital publication of the Sagas of the Icelanders - a large body of medieval literature which forms the foundation of the Icelandic literary tradition. This website contains all the extant Icelandic family sagas in an easily readable format using modernized Icelandic spelling, with Old Norse versions and translations into English and other languages made available where these exist in the public domain." Note: when viewing one of the Sagas, you can select the English, Icelandic, or Old Norse translation through the Versions links on the left side of the page."The Japanese Text Initiative (JTI) intends to put online on the Web texts of classical Japanese literature in Japanese characters. Our primary audience is English-speaking scholars and students. Where possible, the Japanese texts will be accompanied by English translations." From University of Virginia Library's Electronic Text Center."A series of audio recordings of renowned poets and prose writers reading from their work in their native languages. Available as streamed audio, 50 recordings are currently available at gov/collections/archive-of-hispanic-literature-on-tape/about-this-collection/. Writers from the Iberian Peninsula, Latin America, the Caribbean and U. Additional material from the collection will be added on a monthly basis. Listen to audio recordings of prominent Hispanic writers including Nobel Laureates Gabriel García Márquez, Juan Ramón Jiménez, Gabriela Mistral, Pablo Neruda, and Octavio Paz, and renowned writers Jorge Amado, Jorge Luis Borges, and Julio Cortázar reading from their works at the Library of Congress." From the Library of Congress. These free e Books include both classics of world literature translated into English, literary works in various languages, as well as writings about world literature (e.g. George Saintsbury's A History of the French Novel): "Project Runeberg is a volunteer effort to create free electronic editions of classic Nordic (Scandinavian) literature and make them openly available over the Internet." Click their Catalog page for their list of available titles. [ Request Research Assistance - Ask Our Librarians a Question ] Blogs / RSS Feeds Booklovers Current Interests e Books/e Audio (RCLS/Over Drive) Encyclopedias / Full Text Article Databases / Virtual Reference Titles RAVES! Doing a literature review Study guide. When to review the literature. Examples of ways you might structure your literature review are
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