•  Alan Hollinghurst and the Vitality of Influence (Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014).

Journal Articles

  •  (at press) ‘The Pleasure of ‘Conspicuous Leisure’ in Sister Carrie and The House of Mirth’, English Studies, late 2017.
  •  (at press) ‘Architectural Space and the Failures of ‘Complete’ Houses in Heartbreak House’, SHAW: The Annual of Bernard Shaw Studies, 36:2, late 2016.
  • ‘“The doors would be taken off their hinges”: Space, Place, and Architectural Absence in Virginia Woolf’, English Studies, (2016) 97:4, 412-419.
  • ‘Designing “Authenticity” in Digital Learning Environments’, Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy, (2016) 9.
  • ‘Thresholds of Interpretation: Identifying, Producing, and Supporting with The Turn of   the Screw’ CEA Critic (Journal of the College English Association) (2015) 77.2, 196-210.
  •  ‘It’s Vestimentary, My Dear Watson: Fashion, Disguise, and Criminality in Sherlock’, Film, Fashion and Consumption, (2015) 4:2, 115-127.
  • ‘The Authentic and Artificial Histories of Mechanical Reproduction in Doctorow’s Ragtime’, Orbis Litterarum, (2015) 72:2, 89-107.
  • ‘Buried Temples and Open Planes: Alethea Hayter, Alan Hollinghurst, and the             Architecture of Drug-Taking’, Textual Practice, (2013), 27:7, 1177-1195.
  • ‘Artistic Excision and Scientific Production in Cather’s The Professor’s House’, The Explicator, (2010), 68:2.
  • ‘Ambrose Silk, The Yellow Book, and The Ivory Tower: Influence and Jamesian             Aesthetics in Put Out More Flags’, Evelyn Waugh Studies, (2009), 40:2.

Book Chapters

  • (at press) ‘Liberation and Queer Rumination’, Accelerated Times, Volume 5: British           Literature in Transition, 1980-2000 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press,          2017).
  • (at press) ‘T.S. Eliot and the Modernist Thunderbolt’, The Startling New, ed. Mary Pat  Brady (Detroit: Gale, 2017).
  • ‘Voices and Language in T.S. Eliot’s The Waste Land’, T.S. Eliot, ed. John Paul Riquelme (Ipswich: Salem Press, 2009).
  • ‘Modernity and Anxiety in Bram Stoker’s Dracula’, Dracula, ed. Jack Lynch (Ipswich: Salem Press, 2009).
  • ‘”You are not, not, not to look at your Baedeker”: Renovation of Space and the Mediating Presence of Baedeker’s Northern Italy in E.M. Forster’s A Room with a View’, Origins of English Literary Modernism, 1870-1914. ed. by Gregory Tague (Palo Alto, CA.: Academica, 2008).


Review Articles

  • Review of Gregory Currie, Narratives and Narrators: A Philosophy of Stories, in Notes and Queries, (2011), 58:3.
  • Review of Madelyn Detloff, The Persistence of Modernism: Loss and Mourning in the Twentieth Century, in Notes and Queries, (2010), 57:2.
  • Review of Nicholas Freeman, Conceiving the City: London, Literature, and Art 1870-1914, in Notes and Queries, (2009), 56:1.


Teaching Resources

  • ‘Close Reading’ and ‘Critical/Reflective Writing Exercises’ in Ideas for English Seminars ed. by Jonathan Gibson, Higher Education Academy, 2011.