Austen-Leigh, Joan. 11 (1989).

Macpherson, Sandra. On the legal and political specifics of "the most famous entail in literary history," that of the Bennet family. 82, 1 (Spring 2003) pp 1-23 [preview/purchase at jstor].

 Austen's manuscripts and letters in close-up detail. Exhibit from the Morgan Library and Museum.

the Journal of the Jane Austen Society of North America, published its first full-text online edition in 1999. Indexed here through Vol. 26 (2005); more recent articles are available at the JASNA web site.


McDonald, Irene B. 22 (2001).

Parsons, Farnell.  Justice Story, Admiral Wormeley, and Admiral Francis Austen."  23 (2002).

Cohen, Monica F. Cohen contends that ", by telling the story of how the navy is domesticated in the post-Napoleonic years, also tells the story of how domesticity is professionalized." 29, 3 (Spring 1996) pp 346-66 [jstor preview/purchase].


Kondelik, Marlene. 21 (2000).

Wingard, Sara. How Austen's use of the seasonal cycle as narrative framework links her to both the eighteenth century and the Romantic period. 11 (1989).

Perkins, Moreland. 26 (2005).

Davis, Gregson. Provides historical, biographical and socio-economic contexts, illuminating the references to Antigua in , includes historic map. From Antigua and Barbuda Country Conference, November 13-15, 2003.

Sheehan, Colleen A. 25 (2004).

Contains short entries on Victorian women authors, their typical themes, and the publishing environment. From the exhibit , by the Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections at Cornell University.

Anderson, Kathleen. 21 (2000).

Galperin, W., ed. "Re-reading Box Hill: reading the practice of reading everyday life." Six articles on the Box Hill scene in . by Michael Gamer. "Part of my aim is simply to show its complexity of signification, particularly the degree to which Austen frustrates even the most fundamental acts of interpretation and upsets rudimentary correspondences between signifiers and apparent signifieds." by George Levine. "Perhaps the most difficult thing for a modern reader of to do is to take it straight, to accept Mr. Knightley as the moral authority the story seems to make him." by Deidre Lynch, who sees the scene as an acting out of several contradictory imperatives of nationhood and British identity. by Adam Potkey, who traces Austen's stated preferences for Cowper and Johnson in pursuing issues of theatricality and display, to an ultimately deconstructive result. by W. Walling, who considers the problem of anachronism, especially as it relates to views that either praise Austen's progressivism or bemoan her cultural limitations. by Susan J. Wolfson, who offers a close reading of the episode and its ramification in . Wolfson contends it demonstrates that the character of Miss Bates is essential to a shifting idea of community in the novel. (2001).

Craig, Sheryl Bonar. 22 (2001).

Huggins, Cynthia E., ed. A list of recommended books and articles on the governess in Victorian society and Victorian novels. At the Victorian Web.