Text: Richard A. Fusco, “Works Cited,” Poe and the Perfectablility of Man (1982), pp. 76-79 (This material is protected by copyright)


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[page 76:]

Works Cited

Primary

Bulwer-Lytton, Edward. The Student: A Series of Papers by the author of “Eugene Aram,” “England and. the English,” &c. &c. 2 vols. London: Saunders and Otley, 1835.

Condorcet, Marquis de. Condorcet: Selected Writings. Edited by Keith Michael Baker. Indianapolis, Indiana: Bobbs-Merrill, 1976.

Poe, Edgar Allan. Collected Works of Edgar Allan Poe. Edited by Thomas Ollive Mabbott. 3 vols. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Belknap Press, 1969-78.

————. Collected Writings of Edgar Allan Poe. Edited by Burton R. Pollin. Vol. 1: The Imaginary Voyages. Boston: Twayne, 1981.

————. The Complete Works of Edgar Allan Poe. Edited by James A. Harrison. 17 vols. New York: Thomas Y. Crowell, 1902; reprint ed., New York: AMS Press, 1965.

————. Eureka: A Prose Poem. New York: Putnam, 1848.

————. “Lecture on the Study of History, applied to the Progress of Civilization. Delivered by Appointment before the Union Literary Society, May 2d, 1839. Burton’s Gentleman’s Magazine and Monthly Review 5 (July 1839):58-59.

————. The Letters of Edgar Allan Poe. Edited by John Ward Ostrom. 2 vols. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1948.

Price, Richard. The Evidence for a Future Period of Improvement in the State of Mankind, with the means and duty of promoting it, presented in a discourse, delivered on Wednesday the 25th of April, 1787, at the Meeting-House in the Old Jewry, London, to the Supporters of a New Academic. Institution Among Protestant Dissenters. London: T. Cadell, in the Strand; and J. Johnson, Paul’s Churchyard, 1787. [page 77:]

Price, Richard. Richard Price and the Ethical Foundations of the American Revolution. Edited by Barnard Peach. Durham, North Carolina: Duke University Press, 1979.

Priestley, Joseph. An Essay on the First Principles of Government, and on the Nature of Political, Civil and Religious Theory. 2nd ed. London: J. Johnson, 1771.

Staël-Holstein, Madame de. The Influence of Literature upon Society. 2 vols. Boston: W. Wells and T. B. Wait and Co., 1813.

Tucker, George. “A Discourse on the Progress of Philosophy, and its Influence on the Intellect and Moral Character of Man; delivered before the Virginia Historical and Philosophical Society, February 5, 1835. By George Tucker, Professor of Moral Philosophy in the University of Virginia,” Southern Literary Messenger 1 (April 1835):405-21.

Turgot, Anne-Marie-Jacques. Turgot on Progress, Sociology and. Economics. Translated and Edited by Ronald L. Meek. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1973.

Secondary

Adams, R. P. “Romanticism and the American Renaissance.” American Literature 23 (January 1952):419-32.

Allen, Harvey. Israfel: The Life and Times of Edgar Allan Poe. New York: Farrar and Rinehardt, 1934.

Bailey, J. O. “Sources for Poe’s Arthur Gordon Pym, ‘Hans Pfaall,’ and Other Pieces.” PMLA 57 (June 1942): 513-35.

Benton, Richard P. “Poe’s ‘Lionizing’: A Quiz on Willis and Lady Blessington.” Studies in Short Fiction 5 (Spring 1968):239-44.

Davidson, Edward H. Poe: A Critical Study. Cambridge, Massachusetts Belknap Press, 1957.

Drake, William. “The Logic of Survival: Eureka in Relation to Poe’s Other Works.” In Poe as Literary Cosmologer, Studies on Eureka: A Symposium, pp. 15-22. Edited by Richard P. Benton, Hartford, Connecticut: Transcendental Books, 1975. [page 78:]

Encyclopedia Britannica, 1981 ed. S. V. “Staël, Madame de,” by Robert Escarpit.

Fisher, Benjamin Franklin IV. “Poe’s ‘Tarr and Fether’: Hoaxing in the Blackwood Mode.” Topic 31 (Fall 1977): 30-40.

Gerber, Gerald .E. “Poe’s Odd Angel.” Nineteenth-Century Fiction 23 (June 1968):88-93’.

Gurr, Ted Robert. Why Men Rebel. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1970.

Hammond; Alexander. “Poe’s ‘Lionizing’ and the Design of Tales of the Folio Club.” ESQ: A Journal of the American Renaissance 18 (3rd Quarter 1972):154-65.

Hess, Jeffrey A. “Source’s and Aesthetics of Poe’s Landscape Fiction.” American Quarterly 22 (Summer 1970):17789.

Jacobs, Robert D. Poe: Journalist and Critic. Baton Rouge, Louisiana: Louisiana State University. Press, 1969.

Ketterer, David. New Worlds for Old: The Apocalyptic Imagination, Science Fiction, and American-Literature. Bloomington, Indiana: Indiana University Press, 1974.

————. The Rationale of Deception in Poe. Baton Rouge, Louisiana: Louisiana State University Press, 1979.

McLean, Robert Colin. George Tucker: Moral Philosopher and Man of Letters. Chapel Hill, North Carolina: University of North Carolina Press, 1961.

Passmore, John. The Perfectibility of Man. New York: Charles Scribner, 1970.

Pollin, Burton R. “Politics and History in Poe’s ‘Mellonta Tauta’: Two. Allusions Explained,” Studies in Short Fiction 8 (Fall 1971):627-31.

Quinn, Arthur Hobson. Edgar Allan Poe: A Critical Biography. New York: Appleton Century-Crofts, 1941; reprint ed., New York: Cooper Square, 1969.

Regan, Robert. “Hawthorne’s ‘Plagiary’; Poe’s Duplicity.” Nineteenth-Century Fiction 25 (December 1970);281-98. [page 79:]

Roppolo, Joseph Patrick. “Meaning and ‘The Masque of the Red Death.’” Tulane Studies in English 13 (1963):59-69.

Suther, Judith D. “Rousseau, Poe, and the Idea of Progress.” Papers on Language and Literature 12 (Fall 1976):46975.

Tate, Allen. “The Angelic Imagination.” In The Recognition of Edgar Allan Poe: Selected Criticism since 1829, pp. 236-54. Edited by Eric W. Carlson. Ann Arbor, Michigan: University. of Michigan Press, 1966.

Weber, Jean-Paul. “Edgar Poe or the Theme of the Clock.” In Poe: A Collection of Critical Essays, pp. 79-97. Edited by Robert Regan. Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey: Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1967.

 


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[S:0 - PPM82, 1982] - Edgar Allan Poe Society of Baltimore - Articles - Poe and the Perfectability of Man (R. A. Fusco) (Works Cited)