Text: Various, “Current Poe Bibliography,” Poe Studies, December 1975, Vol. VIII, No. 2, 8:43-46


[page 43:]

Current Poe Bibliography

This checklist supplements “Current Poe Bibliography” appearing in Poe Studies, 8 (1975), 15-21. This listing was compiled by a Committee composed of J. Lasley Dameron, Chairman, Memphis State University; John E. Reilly, College of the Holy Cross; Thomas C. Carlson, Memphis State University; and Judy Osowski, The University of Wisconsin-Stout. The Committee will be pleased to receive offprints from any source. Send offprints to J. Lasley Dameron, Department of English, Memphis State University, Memphis, Tennessee 38152.

The Committee wishes to thank the Mississippi Quarterly in granting permission to include listings from its annual bibliography of criticism on Southern Literature. In some instances, moreover, annotations from various bibliographical sources like the MLA International Bibliography and American Literature are utilized. Foreign entries are not annotated, and reprints of earlier studies are listed but are not annotated unless additional bibliographical information is required. The Committee wishes also to acknowledge the aid of several foreign scholars in compiling this list, especially Professors H. T. Lane. Hans Galinsky and Hisazumi Tagiri.

Amur, G. S. “Heart of Darkness and ‘The Fall of the House of Usher’: The Tale as Discovery,” Literary criterion (Univ. of Mysore, India) 9, Part iv (1971), 59-70. [Compares the technique and structure of Poe’s Usher and Conrad’s Heart of Darkness as types of fiction dealing with “spiritual facts.”]

Amyot, Gerald F. “Contrasting Visions of Death in the Poetry of Poe and Whitman,” Walt Whitman Review, 19 (1973), 103-111. [To Whitman, death is an ongoing process of life; to Poe, death brings the deep sense of tragic loss.]

Angus, Eugene 1. “‘How to Write a Blackwood Artide’: Poe’s Aesthetic Satire in ‘Tales of the Grotesque and Arabesque’” (Doctoral Diss., Univ. of Massachusetts, 1973). Abst.: DAI 34 (1973), 302A-303A. [Poe’s tales written during the years 1833-1840 are parodic satires of current magazine fiction and reflect his antipathy toward Transcendentalism.]

Bandy, W. T. “Taine on Poe: Additions and Corrections,” Poe Studies, 7 (1974), 48. [Points to errors in an article on Taine and Poe appearing in Poe Studies, December 1973.]

Barthes, Roland. “Analyse textuelle d’un conte d’Edgar Poe,” Semiotiqve narrative et textuelle, ed. Claude Chabrol, et al. (Paris: Larousse, 1973), pp. 29-54.

Bedford, Richard C. “The Pseudo-Logic of Poe’s Artful Essay,” Annual Reports of Studies, 24, Part I. (Kyoto, Japan: Doshisha Women’s College of Liberal Arts, 1973), pp. 20-59. [“‘The Philosophy of Composition’ is loaded with various devices we usually associate far more readily with the various black arts of sophistic persuasion rather than with truly logical argument.”] [column 2:]

Benton, Richard P., ed. Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium. (Harrford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975). [“The papers in this volume will illuminate Poe’s intention in writing Eureka ”]

Bjornvig, Thorkild. “Essay-novellen hos Poe,” Virkeligheden er tii: Litteroere essays (Copenhagen: Gyldendal, 1973), pp. 134-154

Brandt, Corstius, J. C. “Text und Leser — Ubersetzer — Dichter: Poes ‘The Haunted Palace’ und ‘La vie anterieure’ von Baudelaire,” Dichter und Leser: Studien zur Literatur, ed. Ferdinand van Ingen, Elrud Kunne-lbsch, Hans de Leenwe, and Frank C. Maatje. (Groningen: Wolters-Noordhoff, 1973.), pp. 222-233.

Brooks, Curtis M. “The Cosmic God: Science and the Creative Imagination in Eureka,”Poe as Literary Cosmologer, Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 60-68. [Eureka suggests that man is divine and shares in the “Spiritual Capacity of God.”]

Carlson, Eric W., and John E. Reilly, eds. Poe Studies Association Newsletter, 3 (May 1975), 2-3. [Editors comment on recent and forthcoming criticism devoted to Poe along with brief notices of works in progress. See also issues 1 and 2.]

Caserio, Robert L., Jr. “Plot, Story and the Novel: Problematic Aspects of English and American Narrative, from Dickens to Gertrude Srein” (Doctoral Diss., Yale Univ., 1973). Abst.: DAI, 34 (1973), 2613A-2614A. [See Chapter 111 for a comparison of Poe and other fictionists.]

Cesereanu, D. “Poe — un destin literar european,” Steaua, 23, xvi (1972), 28.

Christopher, J. R. “Poe and the Tradition of the Detective Story,” The Mystery Writer’s Art, ed. Frank M. Nevins, Jr. (Bowling Green, Ohio: Bowling Green Univ. Popular Press, 1970), pp. 19-35. [First appeared in Armchair Detective, 2 (October 1968), 49-61.]

Cooney, James F. “ ‘The Cask of Amontillado’: Some Further Ironies,” Studies in Short Fiction, 11 (1974), 195-196. [Discusses overtones of Roman Catholic theology found in the conclusion of Poe’s tale.]

Delesalle, Jean-Francois, “‘Edgar Poe et les petite poemes en prose,” Bulletin Baudelairien, 8 (1973), 19-21.

Dendinger, Lloyd N. “The Ghoul-Haunted Woodland of Robert Frost,” South Atlantic Bulletin, 38 (1973), 87-94. [Discusses two affinities between Poe and Frost: (1) evidence of Poe’s theory of poetry revealed in some of Frost’s poetry; and (2) both poets’ allegorical use of the natural world.]

Dillon, John Milton. Edgar Allan Poe: His Genius and Character (New York: Haskell House, 1974). [Reprint of the 1911 edition.]

Drake, William. “The Logic of Survival: Eureka in Relation to Poe’s Other Works,” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 15-22. [Poe’s Eureka “is a symbolic action of the self in the effort to achieve integration within and harmony without, against the forces of destruction.”]

Dumanis, Peter B. “The Guardian Ghouls of Weir: The Short Tales of Poe” (Doctoral Diss., Syracuse Univ., 1972). Abst.: DAI, 33 (1973), 5674A. [Existentialism in Poe’s short tales.]

Ellyson, Louise. “A Few Kind Words for Rosalie,” New Dominion Life Style, 2 (February 1975), 7-10. [A biographical sketch of Poe’s sister Rosalie whose story has not always been fairly presented.] [page 44:]

Erickson, John D. “Valery on Leonardo, Poe and Mallarme,” L’esprit Createur (Lawrence, Kansas), 13 (1973), 252-259. Essay review of Paul Valery: Leonardo, Poe and Mallarme Vol. 8 of The Collected Works of Pau1 Valery, Ballinger Series XLV, ed. Jackson Mathews, trans. Malcolm Cowley and James R. Lawler (Princeton: Princeton Univ. Press, 1972).]

Fisher IV, Benjamin F. “Poe, Blackwood’s and ‘The Murders in the Rue Morgue,’” American Notes and Queries, 12 (1974), 109-110. [Suggests the model for Poe’s orangutan can be found in a Blackwood’s article entitled “A Chapter on Goblins,” 16 (December 1823).]

————————. “Poe in the Seventies: The Poet among the Critics,” Mystery and Detection Annual (Beverly Hills, Calif.: Donald Adams, 1973), pp. 130-141. [Reviews late criticism on Poe and concludes that critics in the seventies agree on Poe’s greatness as a literary artist.]

Frailberg, Louis. “Poe’s Intimations of Mortality,” Hartford Studies in Literature, 5 (1973), 106-125. [Poe’s earliest writings evince an interest in death that later becomes “modified into fantasies of self-destruction.”]

Gaillard, Dawson. “Poe’s Eureka: The Triumph of the Word,” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 42-46. [Poe’s Eureka demonstrates his concept that language unfolds truth through time.]

Gargano, James W. “Poe:’s ‘Morella’: A Note on Her Name,” American Literature, 47 (1975), 259-264. [Investigates the significance of Morella’s name in an effort to explain her “enigmatic function as both a celestial and a fatal spirit.”]

Harp, Richard L. “A Note on the Harmony of Style and Theme in Poe’s Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym,” CPA Critic, 36 (1974), 8-11. [Pym’s attention to facts and details is a means “by which his mind orders and arranges the external world to conform to its own images.”]

Heaney, Howell J. “‘The Raven’ Revisited,” Manuscripts, 25 (1973), 87-95. [Describes the Poe collection housed in the Free Library of Philadelphia, the gift of the Richard Gimbel Foundation for Literary Research.]

Hoberg, Perry F. “Poe: Trickster-Cosmologist,” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 30-37. [Explores Poe’s role in Eureka as a mediator of a cosmic-human drama that is characterized by “the principle of negativism.”]

Hollander, John. “The Music of Silence,” Prose, 7 (1973), 7991. [Poe’s use of silence in “Al Aaraaf” and in “Silence”; see pp. 85-88.]

Hubert, Thomas. “Southern Element in Poe’s Fiction” Georgia Review, 28 (1974), 200-211. [Poe’s prose style, his criticism of democracy, and his lack of sympathy with the doctrines of progress are elements of his Southern tradition.]

Humma, John B. “Poe’s ‘Ligeia’: Glanvill’s Will or Blake’s Will?” Mississippi Quarterly, 26 (1972-73), 55-62. [The force of destructive will is embodied in the character of Ligeia.]

Hussey, John P. “Narrative Voice and Classical Rhetoric in Es~reka,” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 37-42. [Poe turned to “classical oration as a guide in organizing Eureka, controlling its tone, and presenting its narrator.”]

Hyneman, Esther F. Edgar Allan Poe: An Annotated Bibliogra phy of Books and Articles in English, 1827-1973 (Boston: G. K. Hall, 1974). [Arranges entries in broad chronological and topical categories; largely concentrates on entries composed in English.] [column 2:]

Isani, Mukhtar Ali. “A Further Word on Poe and Alexander Crane,” Poe Studies, 7 (1974), 48. [Compares two interviews of Alexander Crane, an office boy at the Broadway Journal, who relates his impressions of Poe.]

Istvan, Gal. “E. A. Poe magyar citia — Jart-e Kempelen Farkas New Yorkban?” Hetfoi Hirlap (Oktober 14, 1974), p. 4.

Jackson, David K. “A Poe Hoax Comes Before the U. S. Senate,” Poe Studies, 7 (1974), 47-48. [Explains how Poe’s “The Journal of Julius Rodman” can be “found in U. S. Senate Document of the 26th Congress, 1st Session, Volume IV (1839-40).”]

Jackson, Joseph, ed. The Philosophy of Animal Magnetism by a Gentleman of Philadelphia (Edgar Allan Poe) (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1974). [Reprint of the 1928 edition.]

Jacobs, Robert D. “The Seven Faces of Poe,” Southern Literary Journal, 6 (1974), 107-123. [Essay review of Poe Poe Poe Poe Poe Poe Poe by Daniel Hoffman (New York: Doubleday, 1972) .]

Joyce, John Alexander. Edgar Allan Poe (Folcroft, Pa.: Folcroft Library Editions, 1974). [Reprint of the 1901 edition.]

Kaplan, Harold. “Cooper, Poe, and D. H. Lawrence: the Myth of America,” Democratic Humanism and American Literature. (Chicago: Univ. of Chicago Press, 1972), pp. 103-128. [Poe’s “narratives contribute to an ordealistic view of democracy . . . in which Americans will always have to reckon with ‘unappeased ghosts,’ and’strange atonements.’”]

Kehler, Joel R. “New Light on the Genesis and Programs of Poe’s Landscape Fiction,” American Literature, 47 (1975), 173-183. [Trac” the possible sources of Poe’s “The Landscape Garden,” “The Domain of Arnheim,” and “Landor’s Cottage.”]

Kennedy, J. Gerald. “The Limits of Reason: Poe’s Deluded Detectives,” American Literature, 47 (1975) 184-196. [“The Man of the Crowd” and “The Oblong Box’ reveal Poe’s turning away from the detective story as a literary form and signal his return to tales of terror as expressions of his concern with themes of death and disintegration.]

Ketterer, David. “Edgar Allan Poe and the Visionary Tradition of Science Fiction,” New Worlds for Old: The Apocalyptic Imagination, Science Fiction, and American Literature (Bloomington: Indiana Univ. Press, 1974), pp. 50-75. [Discusses elements of science fiction in Poe’s writings, emphasizing Poe’s apocalyptic themes and his concern with Transcendental reality.]

————————.. “Protective Irony and ‘The Full Design’ of Eureka.” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 46-55. [Eureka “is deliberately ironic at the expense of the limitations of language and an untractable reality.”]

Lacan, Jacques. “Seminar on ‘The Purloined Letter,’” trans. Jeffrey Mehlman, French Freud: Structural Studies in Psychoanalysis, Yale French Studies, No. 48 (1972), pp. 38-72. [Applies psychoanalytical theories to Poe’s story with emphasis upon the significance of the purloined letter as it sheds light upon the actions and thoughts of the principal characters, namely Dupin and the minister.]

Lease, Benjamin. “John Neal and Edgar Allan Poe,” Poe Studies, 7 (1974), 38-41. [“Poe’s expressions of nationalistic sentiment, his involvement with Blackwood’s, his ironic mode . . . are better understood against the background of his protracted and important relationship with John Neal.”]

LeClair, Thomas. “Poe’s Pym and Nabakov’s Pale Fire,” Notes on Contemporary Literature, 3 (1973), 2-3. [Points out a “submerged” allusion to Pym in Nabakov’s Pale Fire.] [column 2:]

Lowades, A. W. “The Contributions of Edgar Allan Poe,” The Mystery Writer’s Art, ed. Francis M. Nevins, Jr. (Bowling Green, Ohio: Bowling Green Univ. Popular Press, 1970), pp. 1-18. [Lists 32 elements from Poe’s Dupin stories which, according to the author, subsequent authors directly or indirectly utilized in their own writings. Article is a revision of “The Editor’s Page” appearing in Startling Mystery Stories (Spring and Summer 1969) .]

Lyra, Franciszek. Edgar Allan Poe. Profile (Warszawa: Wiedra Powszechna, 1973).

Mabbott, Thomas Ollive. Doings of Gotham by Edgar Allan Poe, Collected by Jacob E. Spannuth (Folcroft, Pa.: Folcroft Library Editions, 1974). [Reprint of the 1929 edition.]

Macy, John. Edgar Allan Poe ( Belfast, Me.: Porter, Bern, 1974). [Reprint of the 1907 edition. Also reprinted by New York: Haskell House, 1974.]

Matsayama, Akio. “On the Style of Edgar Poe,” The Asia University Bulletin (Tokyo, Japan), No. 13 (1965), 1-14.

Mazow, Julia W. “The Undivided Consciousness of the Narrator in Eureka,”Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 55-59. [Poe, in concentrating upon the undivided consciousness of his narrator-guide, suggests that man can successfully deal with a sense of despair in a seemingly hopeless universe.]

McCarty, Kevin M. “Unity and Personal Identity in Eureka,” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 22-26. [Eureka “is a compendium of ideas Poe borrowed from Locke concerning unity and personal identity but used in different ways in Poe’s short stories published before Eureka.”]

Merivale, Patricia. “The Raven and the Bust of Pallas: Classical Artifacts and the Gothic Tale,” PMLA, 89 (1974), 960966. [Discusses authors who, like Poe, place classical artifacts in a Gothic setting and use this “deliberate antithesis of ‘classical’ and ‘Gothic’ . . . to suggest ‘light’ in ‘darkness.’”]

Miller, John C. “The Exhumations and Reburials of Edgar and Virginia Poe and Mrs. Clemm,” Poe Studies, 7 (1974), 4647. [Drawing facts from several newspapers, the author accounts for the burials of Poe, his wife, and his mother-in-law “in a corner lot at the juncture of Fayette and Greene Streets in Baltimore.”]

————————. “John Banister Tabb’s Defense of Edgar Allan Poe,” Virginia Cavalcade, 24 (1975), 156~163. [Along with John Henry Ingram, John Banister Tabb — poet, priest, and friend of Sidney Lanier — was one of Poe’s stoutest defenders.]

Moldenhauer, Joseph J., comp. A Descriptive Catalogue of Edgar A11an Poe Manuscripts in the Humanities Research Library, The University of Texas at Austin (Austin: Univ. of Texas at Austin, 1973). [A Texas Quarterly supplement, first appearing in Texas Quarterly, 16 (1973), [i]-xxi; 1-89.]

————————. “Poe Manuscripts in Austin,” Library Chronicle of the University of Texas at Austin, NS 3 (1971), 82-87. On the contents and value of the William M. Koester collection of Poe materials acquired in 1966 by the University of Texas at Austin.]

Moore, Rayburn S. “The Magazine and the Short Story in the Ante-Bellum Period.” South Atlantic Bulletin, 38 (1973), 44-51. [From 1830-1860, the magazine — although subject to a variety of forces like editors, publishers, and the public — did offer opportunities to writers of the short story, and Poe “almost single-handedly established artistic principles for the well-constructed short story.”]

Murray, Angus Wolfe. “Introduction,” Comic Tales of Edgar Allan Poe, ed. Angus Wolfe Murray (Edinburgh: Canongate Publishing, 1973), pp. vii-xii. [Poe’s satires are attacks upon [column 2:] “what he believed was rotten in the state of society and literature.”]

Nettesheim, Josefine. “Edgar Allan Poes Universums-dichtung ‘Eureka,’” Jahrbuch des Wiener Goethe-Vereins, 76 (1972), 136 154

Nichols, Mary Sargeant Gove. Reminiscences of Edgar Allan Poe (New York: Haskell House, 1974). [Reprint of the 1931 edition.]

Osowski, Judith M. “Structure and Metastructure in the Universe of Edgar Allan Poe: An Approach to Eureka, Selected Tales, and The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym “ (Doctoral Diss., Washington State Univ., 1972). Abst.: DAI 33 (1973), 3598A. [The “progressive collapse of structure” characterizes Poe’s fiction.]

Otten, Charlotte. “Poe, the Puritans, and the Hate Ethic,” Cresset, 32 (1969), 16-17. [Puritan moralism in “The Cask of Amontillado.”]

Pauly, Thomas H. “‘Hop-Frog’ — Is the Last Laugh Best?” Studies in Short Fiction, 11 (1974), 307-309. [Poe’s story makes use of contrast and incongruity to achieve the comic, especially in the “grotesque distortions of man” suggested by the beastly jokes perpetrated by the king and his ministers, and even by Hop-Frog himself.]

Pekovic, Slobodanka. “Hofmanovska: Poovska fantastika,” Savremenik, 37 (1973), 428-438.

Poe, Edgar Allan. Les aventures d’Arthur Gordon Pym=The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym/Edgar Poe, traduction de Charles Baudelaire, introd. and notes by Roger Asselineau (Paris: Aubier Montaigne, 1973).

————————.Charla con una momia y otros cuentos [por] Edgar A. Poe, traduccion y pologo de Maxime Soto (Buenos Aires: Ediciones Calden, 1968).

————————.Edgar Allan Poe, une etude de Jean Rousselot, avec un choix textes [de E. A. Poe] (Paris: Seghers, 1973).

————————.Eureka, prologo y traduccion de Julio Cortazr (Madrid: Alianza, 1972).

————————.Letters and Documents in the Enoch Pratt Free Library, eds. Arthur H. Quinn and Richard H. Hart (Folcroft, Pa.: Folcroft Library Editions, 1973). [Reprint of the 1941 edition.]

Oeuvres choisies. . . [de Edgar Poe], preface et notes de Hubert Juin (Paris: Livre club Diderot, 1972).

————————.The Raven. Havran, Prebasnil Vitezslav Nezval, Vyzdobil Frantisek Tichy Nove Vyd (Praha: Nakl. ceskoslovenskych v’ytvarnych umelcu, 1963).

Pollin, Burton R. “Contemporary Reviews of Eureka: A Checklist,” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 26-30. [Abstracts “roughly thirty reviews” of Eureka and Poe’s precursive lecture entitled “The Cosmogony of the Universe.” Printed also in American Transcendental Quarterly, No. 26 (Spring 1975), Part One, pp. 26-30.]

“Poe and the Incubator,” American Notes and Queries, 12 (1974), 146-149. [On Poe’s use of the word “eccalenbion,” meaning “incubator,” in “The Thousandand-Second Tale of Scheherazade.”]

————————.Poe, Creator of Words, A Lecture Delivered at the Fifty-first Annual Commemoration Program of the Edgar Allan Poe Society of Baltimore, October 7, 1973 Baltimore: Enoch Pratt Free Library, 1974). [Presents a list of over nine hundred words, either coined by Poe or used by him as “first instances in print.”] [page 46:]

————————. “Poe’s Use of the Name DeVere in ‘Lenore,’” Names, 23 (1975), 1-5 [Points to several “DeVeres” Poe knew, including Lord deVere from Hawthorne’s “The Great Carbuncle. A Mystery of the White Mountains.”]

————————.“Undine in the Works of Poe,” Studies in Romanticism (Boston Univ.), 14 (1975), 59-74. [Links Undine, a fairy-tale romance, to Poe’s critical theory and finds that the work played an important role in the construction and language of four creative works by Poe, including “The Fall of the House of Usher.”]

Pry, Elmer R., Jr. “The Literary Grotesque and the Fiction of Edgar Allan Poe” (Doctoral Diss., Northern Illinois Univ., 1972). Abst.: DAI, 33 (1973), 4360A. [The “Grotesque” in PoeC its meaning and use.]

Rosenthal, Bernard. “Poe, Slavery, and the Southern Literary Messenger: A Reexamination,” Poe Studies, 7 (1974), 29-38. Presents evidence that the “Paulding-Drayton Review,” a review of two books on slavery appearing in the April 1836 issue of the Southern Literary Messenger, should be included in the Poe canon.]

Row, Steve. “A Poe Renewal,” Commonwealth: the Magazine of Virginia, 14 (1974), 25-27. [The Poe Foundation of Richmond, Va., is seeking ways to present an accurate picture of a misunderstood genius.]

Russell, J. Thomas. Edgar Allan Poe: The Army Years, foreword by Egon A. Weiss, USMA Library Bulletin, No. 10 (West Point, N.Y.: United States Military Academy, 1972). [Presents the facts of Poe’s Army years with emphasis upon the cadet subscriptions of 1966 and 1831, resulting in editions of Poe’s poetry.]

S., R. F. [Snow, Richard F.] A A Chapter on Autography’ by Edgar Allan Poe,” American Heritage, 26 (1975), 98-101. [See editorial comments, pp. 98-99 (signed R. F. S.), that introduce selected passages from Poe’s “popular” work.]

Shanks, Edward. Edgar Allan Poe ( Folcroft, Pa.: Folcroft Library Editions, 1974). [Reprint of the 1937 edition.]

Sims, James H. “Death in Poe’s Poetry: Variations on a Theme.” Costerus, 9 (1973), 159-180. [Finds six variations on the death theme in some of Poe’s poetry: “death as a Being, as ultimate privacy, as emotional release, as spiritual release, as an unpleasant end, and as static Beauty.”]

Smith, Patricia C. “Poe’s Arabesque,” Poe Studies, 7 (1974), 42-45. [The word “Arabesque” in Poe evokes “the sense of impending death” and suggests “that the nature of that death is some sort of dissolution into unity.”]

St. Armand, Barton Levi. “‘Seemingly Intuitive Leaps’: Belief and Unbelief in Eureka,” Poe as Literary Cosmologer. Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, ed. Richard P. Benton (Hartford, Conn.: Transcendental Books, 1975), pp. 4-15. [Eureka reveals Poe’s concept of the imagination and his use of theology, especially natural theology, in reconciling man and his fate.)

Stein, Aaron Marc. “The Detective Story — How and Why,” Princeton University Library Chronicle, 36 (1974), 19-46. [Discusses the origin and development of the detective story, drawing comparisons between other forms of literature and detective fiction first found in Poe. Author categorizes detective stories in their variant forms; “the suspense story,” “the chase story,” and “the police-procedural story” are examples.]

Stewart, Alfred D., Jr. “The Daemonic Experience of Edgar Allan Poe” (Doctoral Diss., Univ. of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1973). Abst.: DAl, 34 (1973), 2657A-2658A. [Emphasizes the “Daemonic” which resolves “all problems, contradictions, and ambiguities in the Poesque experience.”]

Turjan, Marietta. “Turgenev; Edgar Po,” Studia Slavica Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae, 19 (1973), 407-415. [column 2:]

Uchida, Ichigoro. ‘A Study of Eureka. Part I,” Collected Essays by the Members of the Faculty in Commemoration of the 20th Anniversary, No. 17 (Tokyo: Kyoritsu Women’s Junior College, 1973), pp. 75-85.

Valetas, Kostas G. ‘To Helliniko pathos tou Edgar Allan Poe,” Anatypo apo ta AiolikaG (Athina, 1972), 8 pp. [“On Poe and the Greek Revolution,” MLA International Bibliography.]

Williams, Chancellor, Jr. The Raven (New York: AMS, 1975). [Reprint of the 1943 edition.]


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