Criticism 1980-

Armstrong, Isobel. “Msrepresentation: Codes of Affect and Politics in Nineteenth-Century Women’s Poetry.” Women’s Poetry, Late Romantic to Late Victorian: Gender and Genre, 1830-1900, edited by Armstrong, Isobel and Virginia Blain, Macmillan, 1999, pp. 3-32.

Behrendt, Stephen. “A Novel Approach to Teaching a Long Poem: Ellen Fitzarthur. Pedagogy (2016) 16 (2): 308-314.

Bradley, Andrea. “Correcting Mrs. Opie’s Powers: The Edinburgh Review of Amelia Opie’s Poems (1802).” Prose Studies, vol. 25, no. 1, 2002, pp. 41-61.

Bray, Joe. “The Language of Portraiture in the Early Nineteenth-Century Novel: A Study in Opie and Austen.” Women’s Writing, vol. 23, no. 1, January 2016, pp. 53-67.

Cooper, Christine M. “Reading Otherwise: The Abortive Politics of Adeline Mowbray, or the Mother and the Daughter.” European Romantic Review, vol. 12, no. 1, January 2001, pp. 1-42.

Cosgrave, Isabelle. “Untrustworthy Reproductions and Doctored Archives: Undoing the Sins of a Victorian Biographer.” The Boundaries of the Literary Archive: Reclamation and Representation, edited by Carrie Smith and Lisa Stead, Routledge, 2013, pp. 61-74.

Eberle, Roxanne. “Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray: Diverting the Libertine Gaze; Or, the Vindication of a Fallen Woman.” Studies in the Novel, vol. 26, no. 2, 1994, pp. 121-152.

—. “Amelia and John Opie: Conjugal Sociability and Romanticism’s Professional Arts.” Studies in Romanticism, vol. 53, no. 3, 2014, pp. 319-341.

—. Chastity and Transgression in Women’s Writing, 1792-1897: Interrupting the Harlot’s Progress.Palgrave, 2002.

—. “‘Tales of Truth?’: Amelia Opie’s Antislavery Poetics.”Romanticism and Women Poets: Opening the Doors of Reception, edited by Harriet Kramer Linkin and Stephen C. Behrendt, UP of Kentucky, 1999, pp.71-98.

—. Women and Romanticism, 1790-1830. 5 vols. New York/Uk; Abingdon/Routledge, 2006.

Du, Angela Yang. “From ‘Souvenirs’ to ‘Recollections’: Amelia Opie and the Practice of Self-Translation.” European Romantic Review, vol. 29, no. 2, April 2018, pp. 161-181.

Farrant, Ann. “Amelia Opie’s Anti-Slavery Poems for Children.” Children’s Books History Society Newsletter, vol. 74, 2002, pp.12-6.

Fergus, Jan, and Janice Farrar Thaddeus. “Women, Publishers, and Money, 1790-1820.” Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture, vol. 12, 1987, pp.191-207.

Guest, Harriet. Unbounded Attachment: Sentiment and Politics in the Age of the French Revolution. Oxford UP, 2013.

Hattaway, Meghan Burke. “Amelia Opie’s Fiction: Contagious and Recuperative Texts.” European Romantic Review, vol. 24, no. 5, 2013, pp. 555-577.

Hill, Cecily Erin. “Narrative Didacticism in Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray.” Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900, vol. 55, no. 4, Autumn 2015, pp. 731-750.

Hoeveler, Diane Long. “Talking About Virtue: Paisello’s ‘Nina,’ Paer’s ‘Agnese,’ and the Sentimental Ethos.” In Romanticism and Opera, edited by Wood, Gillian D’Arcy. College Park: University of Maryland, 2005.

Howard, Carol. “‘The Story of the Pineapple’: Sentimental Abolitionism and Moral
Motherhood in Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray.” Studies in the Novel, vol. 30, no. 3, Fall 1998, pp. 355-76.

Howard, Susan K. “Amelia Opie (12 November 1769 – 2 December 1853).” British Romantic Novelists 1789-1832, edited by Bratford K. Mudge, Gale, 1992, pp. 228-33.

Kelly, Gary. “Amelie Opie, Lady Caroline Lamb, and Maria Edgeworth: Official and Unofficial Ideology.” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature, vol. 12, no. 4, 1981, pp. 3-24.

—. “Discharging Debts: The Moral Economy of Amelia Opie’s Fiction.”The
Wordsworth Circle,
vol. 11, 1980, pp. 198-203.

—. English Fiction of the Romantic Period, 1789-1830. Longman, 1989.

—. “Opie , Amelia (1769–1853),” Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford UP, 2004, https://doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/20799.

King, Shelley. “Amelia Opie’s ‘Maid of Corinth’ and the Origin of Art.” Eighteenth-Century Studies, vol. 37, no. 4, Summer 2004, pp. 629-52.

—. “Lyric Sociability: Object Lessons in Female Friendship in Amelia Opie’s Occasional Verses.” The Circuit of Apollo. Eds. Jessica Cook and Laura Runge (U of Virginia P, 2019), pp. 176-93.

—. “Politics, Poetics, and Propriety: Reviewing Amelia Opie.” Romanticism on the Net, vol. 29/30, 2003, pp.1-15.

—. “Portrait of a Marriage.” Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture vol. 40, 2011, pp. 27-62.

—. “‘So Soon the Lone Survivor of You All’” Representation, Memory and Mourning in Amelia Opie’s ‘On the Portraits of Deceased Relatives and Friends which Hang around Me.’” Performing the “Everyday”: The Culture of Genre in the Eighteenth Century, edited by Alden Cavanaugh, U Delaware P, 2007, pp. 120-9.

—. “‘To delineate the human mind in its endless varieties’: Integral Lyric and Characterization in the Tales of Amelia Opie.” Eighteenth-Century Poetry and the Rise of the Novel Reconsidered. Edited by Kate Parker and Courtney Weiss Smith, Bucknell UP, 2014

—. “The Double Sense of Honor: Revising Gendered Social Codes in Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray.” Enlightening Romanticism, Romancing the Enlightenment: British Novels from 1750 to 1832, edited by Miriam Wallace, Ashgate Press, 2009.

— and John B. Pierce. “Introduction.” Adeline Mowbray. Oxford UP, 1999, pp.vii-xxxii.

— and John B. Pierce. “Introduction.” The Collected Poems of Amelia Alderson Opie. Oxford UP, 2009, pp. xxvii-lxx.

— and John B. Pierce. “Introduction.” The Father and Daughter with Dangers of Coquetry, Broadview Press, 2003, pp. 11-51.

— and John B. Pierce. “The Rediscovery of Amelia Opie’s Cromer Notebook.” Notes and Queries, vol. 61, no. 4, 2014, pp. 498-501.

Mahon, Penny. “In Sermon and Story: Contrasting Anti-War Rhetoric in the Work of
Anna Barbauld and Amelia Opie.” Women’s Writing, vol. 7, no. 1, 2000, pp.23-38.

Marshall, Nowell. “Amelia Opie’s The Father and the Daughter: Female Masochism and Male Madness.” Romanticism, Gender, and Violence, Bucknell UP, 2013, pp. 145-158.

—. Romanticism, Gender, and Violence: Blake to George Sodini. Bucknell UP, 2013.

Michaelson, Patricia Howell. “Polite and Plain Language; or, Amelia Opie ‘Quakerized.'” Speaking Volumes: Women, Reading, and Speech in the Age of Austen. Stanford UP, 2002, pp. 64-97.

Pershing, Teresa M. “Unbecoming: Desire and Futurity in Amelia Opie’s Dangers of Coquetry, European Romantic Review, vol. 28, no. 5, September 2017, pp. 571-584.

Pierce, John B. “The Suspension of Sensibility in Amelia Opie’s Early Poetry.” Romanticism, vol. 21, no. 3, October 2015, pp. 228-237.

Robson, Lisa. “ ‘so alluring in theory, so pernicious in practice’: Amelia Opie’s Feminist Materialist Critique of Radical Philosophy.” Topia vol.  13, Spring 2005, pp. 103-119.

Shattock, Joanne. The Oxford Guide to British Women Writers. Oxford UP, 1993, pp. 325-6.

Sheridan, Claire. “Being Last: Widowhood and Outliving the Radical Coteries of the 1790s.” European Romantic Review, vol. 22, no. 2, April 2011, pp. 173-186.

Simmons, James R., Jr. “Amelia Opie (12 November 1769 – 2 December 1853).”
British Short-Fiction Writers, 1800-1880, edited by John R. Greenfield, Gale, 1996, pp. 261-4.

Staves, Susan. “British Seduced Maidens.” Eighteenth-Century Studies, vol. 14, no. 2, 1980, pp. 109-34.

Thame, David. “Amelia Opie’s Maniacs.” Women’s Writing, vol. 7, no. 2, 2000, pp. 309-26.

Todd, Janet, editor. British Women Writers: A Critical Reference Guide.
Continuum, 1989, pp. 514-16.

Tong, Joanne. “The Return of the Prodigal Daughter: Finding the Family in Amelia
Opie’s Novels.” Studies in the Novel, vol. 36, no. 4, Winter 2004, pp. 465-83.

Ty, Eleanor. Empowering the Feminine: The Narratives of Mary Robinson, Jane
West, and Amelia Opie, 1796-1812
. U Toronto P, 1998.

Wake, Anne Frank. “Indirect Dissent: Landscaping Female Agency in Amelia Opie’s
Poems of the 1790’s.” Rebellious Hearts: British Women Writers and the French Revolution, edited by Andrian Crucuin and Kari E. Lokke, SUNY, 2003, pp. 261-89.

Wallace, Miriam. “Introduction.” Memoirs of Emma Courtney by Mary Hays / Adeline Mowbray; or the Mother and the Daughter by Amelia Alderson Opie. Edited by Glen Allan, College Publishing, 2004.

—. “Women Write Back: Alternative Legal Rhetorics in Inchbald, Wollstonecraft and Opie.” Women’s Writing, vol. 23, no. 1, January 2016, pp. 68-86.