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.

Bild, Aída Díaz. “Adeline Mowbray, or, the Bitter Acceptance of Woman’s Fate.” Revista Alicantina de Estudios Ingleses, vol. 23, Nov. 2010, pp. 187–211.

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. “‘Come Brother Opie!’: Amelia Opie and the Courtroom.” Nineteenth-Century Literature, vol. 76, no. 2, Sept. 2021, pp. 137–62.

—–“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.

Bunnell, Charlene E. “Breaking the Tie That Binds: Parents and Children in Romantic Fiction.” Family Matters in the British and American Novel, edited by Andrea O’Reilly Herrera et al., Popular Press, 1997, pp. 31–53.

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.

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.

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.

—.“The Sociability of Protest: Amelia Alderson and the Norwich Cabinet of 1794.” European Romantic Review, vol. 32, no. 3, June 2021, pp. 295–311.

—. “‘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.

Esse, Melina. “Performing Sentiment; or, How to Do Things with Tears.” Women & Music: A Journal of Gender and Culture, vol. 14, 2010, pp. 1–21.

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,

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.

—and John B. Pierce. “‘Remarkable Both for Genius, & Extravagance’: Amelia Opie and Blake’s Illustrations of the Book of Job.” Blake/ An Illustrated Quarterly; 2020-2021 Winter; 54 (3).

Lessenich, Rolf. “‘Half Created and Half Perceived’: Romantische Landschaft Als Konstruktion Des Betrachters.” Die Romantik: Ein Gründungsmythos Der Europäischen Moderne, edited by Anja Ernst and Paul Geyer, Bonn University Press, Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2010, pp. 325–336.

Lorenzo Modia, María Jesús, and Begoña Lasa Alvarez. “From Britain to Spain via France: Amelia Opie’s The Father and Daughter.” Translators, Interpreters, Mediators: Women Writers 1700-1900, edited by Gillian Dow, Peter Lang Publishing Inc., 2007, pp. 129–141.

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.

Matthew, Patricia A. “Biography and Mary Wollstonecraft in Adeline Mowbray and Valperga.” Women’s Writing, vol. 14, no. 3, Dec. 2007, pp. 382–398.

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.

Moretti, Franco. “Atlas of the European Novel, 1800-1900.” The Novel: An Anthology of Criticism and Theory, 1900-2000, edited by Dorothy J. Hale, Blackwell Publishing, 2006, pp. 734–746.

Morris, James M. “Transferential Rhetoric and Beyond: The West Indian Presence in maria Edgeworth’s Belinda and Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray.” In Leonardi, Barbara Intersections of Gender, Class, and Race in the Long Nineteenth Century and Beyond. Cham, Switzerland: Palgrave Macmillan (London); 2018. xvi, 328

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.

Siegfried, Susan L. “Layering Historical Time: Amelia Opie’s ‘Recollections of a Visit to Paris in 1802.’” Nineteenth-Century Contexts, vol. 42, no. 3, July 2020, pp. 289–311.

Sigler, David. “On Reading Charlotte Caroline Richardson’s ‘On Hearing a Friend Play on the Psaltery’ with Coleridge’s ‘The Eolian Harp.’” Women’s Writing, vol. 22, no. 2, May 2015, pp. 229–243.

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.

Stokes, Christopher. “Amelia Opie’s Lemaistre Sequence and the Romantic Occasional Poem.” Romanticism: The Journal of Romantic Culture and Criticism, vol. 27, no. 2, July 2021, pp. 201–13.

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.

Zunac, Mark. “Customary Law and the Revival of Natural Rights Reformism in Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray.” ABO: Interactive Journal for Women in the Arts, 1640-1830, vol. 11, no. 1, 2021