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Jane Austen Bibliography, 2017

A FEW WORDS ON FORMAT:  the Bibliography has five sections:

 

1. Austen Editions:  original works, under Austen if no extensive annotation or editing is involved; otherwise, under the editor’s name

2. Austen Circle:  original works/editions by and about Austen family members and friends

3. Austen Studies:  biographical, critical, and interpretive works

4. Selected Dissertations:  a select, rather than exhaustive, list of works specifically on Austen

5. Popular Culture:  sequels, continuations, mash-ups, films, merchandise, etc.

Explanatory notes are at the end of the document.

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1. Austen Editions

  • Austen, Jane. Jane Austen: Four Classic Novels. New York: Fall River, 2017. 
  • _____. Northanger Abbey. San Diego: Canterbury, 2017. Word Cloud Classics. 
  • _____. Northanger Abbey. Introd. Val McDermid. Illus. Jonathan Burton. London: Folio Society, 2017. 
  • _____. Northanger Abbey. Retold by Rachel Bladon. Illus. Robyn Neild. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2017. Oxford Bookworms Library, Stage 2. 
  • _____. Persuasion. Ed. Juliette Wells. New York: Penguin, 2017. 
  • _____. Pride and Prejudice. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2017. Oxford Children’s Classics. Full text with additional aids. For ages 9 and up. 
  • _____. Pride and Prejudice. Bath: Worth, 2017. Signature Classics. Includes essays by John Wiltshire, Maggie Lane, Caroline Sanderson, and Josephine Ross. 
  • _____. Sense and Sensibility. Bath: Worth, 2017. Signature Classics. Includes essays by John Wiltshire, Maggie Lane, Caroline Sanderson, and Josephine Ross. 
  • _____. Sense and Sensibility. Illus. Augusta Talbot. San Francisco: Arion, 2017. Limited ed. 
  • _____. Sense and Sensibility: Coloring Novel Edition. Illus. Emilyann Girdner. [N.p.]: Luminous Words, 2017. 
  • _____. Teenage Writings. Ed. Kathryn Sutherland. New York: Oxford UP, 2017. 
  • Landor, Rosalyn, narr.  Lady Susan. By Jane Austen. [N.p.]: Dreamscape, 2017. Unabridged audiobook. 
  • Larkin, Alison, narr. Northanger Abbey; and The History of England. By Jane Austen. Ashland, OR: Blackstone Audio, 2017. Unabridged audiobook. Also released in 2017 with Larkin as narrator: Emma, Mansfield Park, and Sense and Sensibility.
  • Shapard, David, ed. The Annotated Mansfield Park. By Jane Austen. New York: Anchor, 2017.
  • Sutherland, Kathryn, ed. Jane Austen: The Chawton Letters. Oxford: Bodleian Library, 2017.

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2. Austen Circle

  • Austen-Leigh, James Edward. A Memoir of Jane Austen, Illustrated and Annotated. Ed. George Cavendish. Tunbridge Wells, UK: Solis, 2017.
  • Butler, Cheryl. “The Southampton Austens.” JAS Report (2017): 33-43.
  • Cawthorne, Martin J. James Cawthorn, George Austen and the Curious Case of the Schoolboy Who Was Killed: The Story Behind the First Library Built at Tonbridge School. Leicester, UK: Matador, 2017.
  • Hemingway, Collins. “Jane and the Duke.” JARW 89 (2017): 47-50. Explores the connection between Austen and the Duke of Wellington.
  • Hurst, Jane. “The Search for William Curtis, Jane Austen’s ‘Alton Apothecary.’” JAS Report (2017): 44-47.
  • _____. “The Snelling Family of Clockmakers.” JAS Report (2017): 56-58.
  • Hussain, Azar. “Mrs. Austen’s Finances: A Reassessment.” Notes and Queries 64.4 (2017): 594-602.
  • Jones, Hazel. “Candour and Comfort.” JARW 89 (2017): 28-32. Discusses Austen’s friendship with the three Bigg sisters of Manydown Park.
  • Kindred, Sheila Johnson. Jane Austen’s Transatlantic Sister: The Life and Letters of Fanny Palmer Austen. Montreal: McGill-Queen's UP, 2017.
  • Knight, Caroline Jane. Jane and Me: My Austen Heritage. Box Hill South, Victoria, Austral.: Greyfriar, 2017.
  • Lane, Maggie. “The Archbishop’s Bones.” JARW 88 (2017): 40-46. Discusses the connection between Austen  and the Archbishop John Moore.
  • _____. “Jane and the Archibishop.” JAS Report (2017): 59-63.
  • _____. “‘Our Own William.’” JARW 87 (2017): 40-45. About Austen’s nephew William Knight.
  • Le Faye, Deirdre. “Edward Knight’s Grand Tour.” Sensibilities 54 (2017): 40-51.
  • _____. “Edward Knight’s Grand Tour Portrait: Further Information.” JAS Report (2017): 31-32.
  • _____. “‘The Head of a Flourishing Bank’: The Bankruptcy Inventories of Austen, Maunde and Tilson, 1816.” Journal of the Furniture History Society 53 (2017).
  • Mitchell, Charlotte. “An Austen Family Picture by Sir Joshua Reynolds.” JAS Report (2017): 20-25.
  • Mitchell, Charlotte, and Gwendolen Mitchell. “Passages to India: Did Joshua Reynolds Paint a Portrait of Jane Austen’s Aunt?” TLS 21 July 2017: 13-14.

break graphic3. Austen Studies

  • 100 Women Who Made History: Remarkable Women Who Shaped Our World. New York: DK, 2017. JA gets a mention on p. 21.
  • Aeschliman, M. D. “Two Great Literary Women in the Light of Today’s Sexual-Harassment Scandals.” National Review 30 Dec. 2017. Web. Discusses Jane Austen and Madame de Staël. https://www.nationalreview.com/2017/12/jane-austen-madame-de-stael-women-society-sexual-harassment-discrimination/.
  • Alvarez, Monica. “Deciphering Mr. Darcy: Gendered Receptions through Time.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/alvarez/.
  •  Amy, Helen. The Jane Austen Marriage Manual. Stroud: Amberley, 2017.
  • “Austen: Neither Modern Progressive nor Zombie.” Letter. Wall Street Journal, online ed. 22 July 2017. Web.
  • “Austen Powers.” New York Times Book Review 16 July 2017: 9-15. Includes essays, opinions, and reviews of recent books on Austen. Essays are cited individually.
  • Bagno-Simon, Libby. “Stronger Alone? Bridging Gaps and Reaffirming Sisterhood in Sense and Sensibility.” Interactions: Aegean Journal of British and American Studies [Ege İngiliz ve Amerikan İncelemeleri Dergisi] 26.1-2 (2017): 41-54. Also on the Web. http://www.academia.edu/34002195/Stronger_Alone_Bridging_Gaps_and_Reaffirming_Sisterhood_in_Sense_and_Sensibility.
  • Bander, Elaine. “JASNA and the Academy: The Anxiety of Affiliation.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 147-62.
  • Barchas, Janine. “Why K. M. Metcalfe (Mrs Chapman) is ‘Really the Originator in the Editing of Jane Austen.’” Review of English Studies 68.285 (2017): 583-611.
  • Barchas, Janine, and Elizabeth Picherit. “Speculations on Spectacles: Jane Austen’s Eyeglasses, Mrs. Bates’s Spectacles, and John Saunders in Emma.” Modern Philology 115.1 (2017): 131-43.
  • Barnum, Deborah. “Jane Austen Bibliography, 2016.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/barnum/.
  • Baiesi, Serena. “Remediating Jane Austen through the Gothic: Pride and Prejudice and Zombies.Parole rubate 16 (2017): 83-99. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_5_baiesi_zombies.pdf.
  • Bayerlipp, Susanne, and Johannes Schlegel. “Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice (1813).” Handbook of British Romanticism. Ed. Ralf Haekel. Berlin: de Gruyter, 2017. 489-504.
  • Bell, Lindy. Jane Austen Celebrates: Holidays and Occasions Regency Style. South Jordan, UT: Day Agency, 2017.
  • Benario, Herbert W. “Jane Austen and Roman History.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 222-25.
  • Bergin, Tara. “Appointment with Jane Austen.” The Tragic Death of Eleanor Marx. Manchester, UK: Carcanet, 2017. 55-56. A poem.
  • Berndt, Katrin. “Not False, But Wrong? Friendly Interventions in Jane Austen’s Persuasion (1818).” Narrating Friendship and the British Novel, 1760-1830. New York: Routledge, 2017. 191-209.
  • Biajoli, Maria Clara Pivato. “Jane Austen, Heroine: Looking for Love.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/biajoli/.
  • Biddis, Michael. “Sanditon and the Pursuit of Health.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 243-54.
  • Biesen, Sheri Chinen. “Gendered Cinematic Landscapes and Production History of Andrew Davies’s Jane Austen from Pride and Prejudice to Sense and Sensibility.” Rhizomes 33 (2017). Web. http://rhizomes.net/issue33/biesen.html.
  • Biscella, Chiara. “Jane Austen: Appetite and Sensibility.” Not Just Porridge: English Literati at Table. Ed. Francesca Orestano and Michael Vickers. Oxford: Archaeopress, 2017. 35-42. Originally published in 2015 as Non solo porridge: Letterati Inglesi a tavola. Translated into English by the contributors.
  • Bishop, John. “Critical Reception: The New Jane Austen Banknote Is Not Universally Embraced.” Finance and Development 54.4 (2017): 56-57. Also on the Web. https://www.imf.org/external/pubs/ft/fandd/2017/12/currency.htm.
  • Blatt, Ben. Nabokov’s Favourite Word Is Mauve: The Literary Quirks and Oddities of Our Most-Loved Authors. New York: Simon, 2017. References to Austen’s word usage throughout.
  • Boone, Brian. English Lit 101: From Jane Austen to George Orwell and the Enlightenment to Realism: An Essential Guide to Britain’s Greatest Writers and Works. Avon, MA: Adams Media, 2017. 107-09.
  • Bowen, Sara. “Angela Thirkell and ‘Miss Austen.’” Persuasions 39 (2017): 112-25.
  • Bowman, Paul James. The Real Persuasion: Portrait of a Real-Life Jane Austen Heroine. Stroud: Amberley, 2017.
  • Boyd, Brian. “Does Austen Need Narrators? Does Anyone?” New Literary History 48.2 (2017): 285-308.
  • Broders, Simone. “The Fast and the Curious: The Role of Curiosity in the Gothic Heroine’s ‘Grand Tour of the Mind.’” English Studies: A Journal of English Language and Literature 98.7-8 (2017): 917-30. Discusses Ann Radcliffe and Northanger Abbey.
  • Brunton, Paul. “‘An Annuity is a Very Serious Business.’” Sensibilities 55 (2017): 27-38.
  • Bullamore, Tim. “Obituary.” JARW 88 (2017): 2-7. Austen’s obituary as it should have been written.
  • Burns, Margie. “A Third Publisher’s Advertisement for Susan Found: Why Didn’t Crosby Publish Jane Austen?” Persuasions 39 (2017): 184-202.
  • Burrell, Barbara. Letter. “Austen’s Satire.” TLS 11 Aug. 2017: 6.
  • Burrows, Stuart. “The Privatization of Public Life: Free Direct Discourse in Persuasion.” The Prose of Romanticism. Ed. Yoon Sum Lee. Feb. 2017. Web. Romantic Circles Praxis Ser. http://www.rc.umd.edu/praxis/prose/praxis.2016.prose.burrows.html.
  • Butler, Cheryl. Jane Austen and Southampton Spa. [N.p.]: Diaper Heritage Association, 2017.
  • Byrne, Paula. The Genius of Jane Austen: Her Love of Theatre and Why She Works in Hollywood. New York: Harper, 2017. Rev. ed. of Jane Austen and the Theatre, 2002.
  • Cano, Maria. Jane Austen and Performance. Cham, Switz.: Springer. 2017.
  • Capra, Eleonora. “P. R. Moore-Dewey’s Pregiudizio e Orgoglio: An Italian Remake of Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 123-42. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_7_capra_italian.pdf.
  • Capra, Eleonora, and Diego Saglia, eds. Austen Re-making and Re-made: Quotation, Intertextuality and Rewriting. Spec. issue of Parole rubate: Rivista internazionale di studi sulla citazione [Purloined Letters: An International Journal of Quotation Studies] 16 (2017): 1-193. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/indici_php/fascicolo_16.php.
  • Chandra, Vasudha. “Jane Austen’s Health.” Sensibilities 55 (2017): 5-26.
  • Charlton, Deborah. Archaeology Greets Jane Austen, by Unearthing Her Birthplace and First Home. [Basingstoke]: Author, 2017.
  • Chawton House Library. Female Spectator. New Series. 3.1-3 (2017). Ed. Kim Simpson. Alton, UK: Chawton House, 2017.
  • Clausen, Christopher. “Rereading Aunt Jane.” Queen’s Quarterly 124.4 (2017): 500-09.
  • Clery, E. J. Jane Austen: The Banker’s Sister. London: Biteback, 2017.
  • Coelho, Ana Daniela. “‘[H]andsome, Clever, and Rich’: Andrew Davies’ Emma (1996).” Journal of Adaptation in Film and Performance 10.1 (2017): 29-41.
  • Colipcă-Ciobanu, Gabriela-Iuliana, and Ionana Mohor-Ivan. “‘The Mere Habit of Learning to Love Is the Thing’: Janeitism and/in Karen Joy Fowler’s The Jane Austen Book Club.” Cultural Intertexts 7 (2017): 67-92.
  • Collins, Maureen B. “The Law of Jane: Legal Issues in Austen’s Life and Novels.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/collins/.
  • _____. “Reading Jane Austen through the Lens of the Law: Legal Issues in Austen’s Life and Novels.” Journal of Art, Technology and Intellectual Property Law 27.2 (2017): 115-66.
  • Collins, Sophie. Biographic Austen. Lewes, [UK]: Ammonite, 2017.
  • Coniam, Matthew. Jane Austen: Inside Her Novels. Stroud: Pitkin, 2017. Pitkin Guides.
  • Considine, Allison. “From Stage to Page and Back Again.” American Theatre Dec. 2017: 32-35. About Kate Hamill’s stage adaptations of Austen. Also on the Web. https://www.americantheatre.org/2017/11/20/kate-hamill-from-stage-to-page-and-back-again/.
  • Cooper, Liz Philosophos. “Inside the Abbey.” JARW 89 (2017): 21-26. The publishing history of Northanger Abbey.
  • Copeland, Edward. “The Anonymous Jane Austen: Duelling Canons.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 13-39. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_2_copeland_duelling.pdf.
  • Cossic‐Pericarpin, Annick. “Fashionable Diseases in Georgian Bath: Fiction and the Emergence of a British Model of Spa Sociability.” Fashion and Illness in Eighteenth-Century and Romantic Literature and Culture. Ed. Anita O’Connell and Clark Lawlor. Spec. issue of Journal of Eighteenth-Century Studies 40.4 (2017): 537-53.
  • Craig, Catriona. “Comedy Improvisation and Middlebrow Culture.” Theorising the Popular. Ed. Michael Brennan. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars, 2017. 26-45. Discusses the improvisation troupe “Austentatious.”
  • Crow, Donna Fletcher. “Who Killed Mrs. Churchill?” JARW 85 (2017): 42-46.
  • Cumming, Peter. “Introduction to ‘Another Children’s Literature: Writing by Children and Youth;’ Taking Writing by Children and Youth Seriously.” Bookbird: A Journal of International Children’s Literature 55.2 (2017): 4-9. References Austen’s juvenilia.
  • Dadlez, Eva M. “The Practical Advantages of Pride and the Risks of Humility: The Defence of Pride Occasionally Found in the Work of David Hume and Jane Austen.” The Moral Psychology of Pride. Ed. J. Adam Carter and Emma C. Gordon. London; New York: Rowman, 2017. 235-47.
  • Dames, Nicholas. “Jane Austen Is Everything.” Atlantic Sept. 2017: 92-103. Also on the Web. https://www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/2017/09/jane-austen-is-everything/534186/.
  • Dashwood, Rita J. “Jane Austen Studies 2017.” JAS Report (2017): 64-66.
  • Davidson, Hilary. “Pelisse Please.” JARW 85 (2017): 36-40. A reconstruction of Austen’s pelisse.
  • Davidson, Jenny. Reading Jane Austen. Cambridge; New York: Cambridge UP, 2017.
  • De Freytas-Tamura, Kimiko. “Mr. Darcy, You’re No Colin Firth: A Heartthrob Reconjured.” New York Times 15 Feb. 2017: C2.
  • De Leo, Maddalena. “What Jane Austen Might Have Said about the Brontës . . . in a Letter.” Brontë Studies 42.1 (2017): 74-75.
  • Deresiewicz, William. “A Jane Austen Kind of Guy: I Get It That Women Find My Affinity for Their Writer Intrusive, but Her World Has Much to Offer Men, Too.” American Scholar 86.4 (2017): 84-93. Also on the Web. https://theamericanscholar.org/a-jane-austen-kind-of-guy/#.W-M2xuTQZPY.
  • DiBattista, Maria, and Deborah Epstein Nord. At Home in the World: Women Writers and Public Life, From Austen to the Present. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2017.
  • DiGirolomo, Kate. “Q and A: Cecilia Gray.” Library Journal 1 Nov. 2017: 73. An interview with Cecilia Gray, author of the “Jane Austen Academy” series.
  • Dooley, Gillian. “A Most Luxurious State: Men and Music in Jane Austen’s Novels.” English Studies: A Journal of English Language and Literature 98.5-6: 598-607.
  • _____. “‘My Fanny’ and ‘A Heroine Whom No One but Myself Will Much Like’: Jane Austen and Her Heroines in the Chawton Novels.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/dooley/.
  • Douthat, Ross. “White Pride and Prejudice.” New York Times 23 Mar. 2017: A25. Also on the Web. Discusses Austen and Donald Trump. https://www.nytimes.com/2017/03/22/opinion/jane-austen-and-white-pride-and-prejudice.html.
  • Dow, Gillian. “Women of Genius: Jane Austen, Germaine de Staël, and the Nineteenth-Century Heroine.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 13-30.
  • Dow, Gillian, Kim Simpson, and Catriona Seth. “Reimagining Reputations: 2017 at Chawton House Library.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/dow-simpson-seth-intro/.
  • Dunkeld, Gillian. Letter. “Austen’s Plots.” TLS 4 Aug. 2017: 6.
  • Dustin, Sara. “Sanditon at 200: Intimations of a New Consumerist Society.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 78-87.
  • Eckert, Kenneth. “Pride and Pastiche: Humor and Intertextual Parody in Bridget Jones’s Diary.” Journal of English Language and Literature [Yǒngǒ Yǒngmunhak] 63.2 (2017): 263-79.
  • “Fame and Favourability: Jane Austen 200 Years On.” Economist 15 July 2017: 72. Also on the Web. https://www.economist.com/books-and-arts/2017/07/13/jane-austen-200-years-on.
  • Farese, Carlotta. “‘Comedy in its Worst Form’? Seduced and Seductive Heroines in A Simple Story, Lovers’ Vows, and Mansfield Park.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 41-56. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_3_farese_comedy.pdf.
  • Farina, Jonathan. “Inductive ‘Attentions’: Jane Austen in ‘Particular’ and in ‘General.’” Everyday Words and the Character of Prose in Nineteenth-Century Britain. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2017. 38-93. Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture 107.
  • Favilli, Elena, and Francesca Cavallo. “Jane Austen: Writer.” Good Night Stories for Rebel Girls: 100 Tales of Extraordinary Women. [London]: Particular, 2017.
  • Fay, Elizabeth. “Atlantic Thinking in Jane Austen’s Novels.” Cities and the Circulation of Culture in the Atlantic World: From the Early Modern to Modernism. Ed. Leonard von Morzé. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. 155-75.
  • Fernandes, Sara. “‘You See How It Has Carried Away Her Freckles’: Complexion and Character in Persuasion.” Sensibilities 54 (2017): 52-62.
  • Fernández Rodríguez, Carmen María. “Bringing the Young Ladies Out: An Insight into Female Oppressors in Frances Burney’s Camilla (1796), Maria Edgeworth’s Belinda (1801) and Jane Austen’s Mansfield Park (1814).” Radu 5-17. Web. http://essenglish.org/messenger/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2017/12/26-2-W2017.
  • Flynn, Kathleen A., and Josh Katz. “Graphing Jane: Charting Jane Austen’s Endurance.” New York Times Book Review 16 July 2017: 13.
  • Ford, Susan Allen. “Editor’s Note: Immortality.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/ford-2/.
  • _____. “The Immortality of Sense and Sensibility: Margaret’s Tree House, Edward’s Handkerchief, Marianne’s Rescue.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/ford/.
  • Foreman, Amanda. “Austen, Anonymous Writers and History.” Wall Street Journal, online ed. 29 July 2017. Web [subscription]. https://www.wsj.com/articles/austen-anonymous-writers-and-history-1501165205.
  • Forsythe, Julia. Jane Austen and the Irish Connection: Discover the Real Inspiration behind Her Works. [N.p.]: Castlefreke, 2017.
  • Friedman, Emily C. “Becoming Catherine Morland: A Cautionary Tale of Manuscripts in the Archive.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 163-73.
  • Fullerton, Susannah. Jane and I: A Tale of Austen Addiction. Sydney: JASA, 2017.
  • Furnell, Gary. “Full-Witted Women, Decorum and Comedy.” Quadrant Sept. 2017: 94-97. Discusses the wit and wisdom of Jane Austen, Nina Conti, and Flannery O’Connor.
  • Garnett, Robert. “The Pride and Prejudice of 21st-Century Literary Critics.” Wall Street Journal 15 July 2017, online ed. Web [subscription]. https://www.wsj.com/articles/the-pride-and-prejudice-of-21st-century-literary-critics-1500070094.
  • Garofalo, Daniela. “Doating on Faults in Jane Austen’s Emma.” European Romantic Review 28.2 (2017): 227-40.
  • Gay, Penny. “Reading the Austen Project.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 171-93. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_10_gay_project.pdf.
  • Gehrer, Julienne. Dining with Jane Austen. Prairie Village, KS: Ash Grove, 2017.
  • _____. “Guest Essay: Dining with Jane Austen.” JARW 89 (2017): 16-19.
  • Gentile, Kathy Justice. “Dirty Girls, Dirty Books, and the Breakdown of Boundaries in Jane Austen’s Fiction.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 57-69.
  • Gilchrist, Sabrina M. “Deception with a Graceful Bow: Northanger Abbey’s General Tilney and Dance Semiotics.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 213-21.
  • Graham, Peter W. “‘I Want to Be a Scavenger’: A Conversation with Whit Stillman.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/graham/.
  • Green, Karen. “Jane Austen and Catharine Macaulay.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 177-83.
  • Greenfield, Sayre N., and Linda V. Troost. “Before It Was All About Mr. Darcy: Nineteenth-Century Views of Austen’s Characters.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/troost-greenfield/.
  • Gross, Daniel M. “Mixed Feelings in Jane Austen’s Sense and Sensibility.” Uncomfortable Situations: Emotion between Science and the Humanities. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 2017.
  • Groves, Beatrice. “Jane Austen: Rowling’s Favourite Author.” Literary Allusion in Harry Potter. New York: Routledge, 2017. 98-120.
  • Gutierrez, Steve. “The Illustrated Jane Austen.” British Heritage Travel Sept.-Oct. 2017: 14. Discusses the Folio Society editions of Austen’s novels.
  • Hall, Lynda A. Women and ‘Value’ in Jane Austen’s Novels: Settling, Speculating and Superfluity. Cham, Switz.: Springer, 2017.
  • Harbers, Ashley. “The Sympathetic Impulse: Duty and Morality in Emma and North and South.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/harbers/.
  • Harris, Jocelyn. “‘Behold Me Immortal’: Jane Austen on the Internet.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/harris/.
  • _____. Satire, Celebrity, and Politics in Jane Austen. Lewisburg: Bucknell UP, 2017.
  • Hemingway, Collins. “Austen in Battle: How the Long War Affected Jane’s Family and Her Novels.” Sensibilities 54 (2017): 5-23.
  • _____. “Dialect Dilemmas.” JARW 87 (2017): 49-52. Discusses Austen’s Hampshire dialect.
  • Herrero López, Isis. “A Historical Reflection on Jane Austen’s Popularity in Spain.” Radu 27-39. Web. http://essenglish.org/messenger/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2017/12/26-2-W2017.
  • Hodgson, Nichi. The Curious History of Dating: From Jane Austen to Tinder. London: Robinson, 2017.
  • Hollingsworth, Paula. The Spirituality of Jane Austen. Oxford: Lion, 2017.
  • Hornby, Gill. The Story of Jane Austen: The Girl with the Golden Pen. 2005. London: Short Books, 2017. Great Lives ser. Ages 8-12.
  • Horvath, Mark, and Adam Lovasz. “Programming the Vicious Circle: Austen, Deleuze and Viral Repetition.” Rhizomes 33 (2017). Web. http://rhizomes.net/issue33/horvath.html.
  • Huff, Marsha. “Sanditon, a New Direction.” JARW 90 (2017): 31-34. About Reginald Hill’s Sanditon completion, The Price of Butcher’s Meat.
  • Hughes, David. “The Watsons: Its Place in Jane Austen’s Development as a Writer.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 203-12.
  • James, Jeff, and James Yeatman, adapt. Persuasion. By Jane Austen. London:  Samuel French, 2017.
  • “Jane Austen and Money.” Letters. TLS 28 July 2017: 6. A series of letters to the editor by various authors.
  • Jane Austen: Illustrated Quotations. Oxford: Bodleian Library, 2017.
  • Jane Austen Society. News Letter: The Jane Austen Society 48, 49 (2017). Ed. Maggie Lane and Mary Hogg.
  • _____. Report for 2017 (2017). Ed. Maggie Lane and Mary Hogg. Essays are individually cited.
  • Jane Austen Society (Kent Branch). Austentations 17 (2017). Ed. Paul Morris.
  • Jane Austen Society (Midlands Branch). Transactions 28 (2017). Ed. Dawn Thomas.
  • Jane Austen Society (Northern Branch). Impressions (2017). Ed. Marilyn Joice.
  • Jane Austen Society of Australia. JASA Chronicle (2017). Ed. Sue Green and Ruth Williamson.
  • _____. Sensibilities 54, 55 (2017). Ed. Joanna Penglase. Essays are individually cited.
  • Jane Austen Society of North America. JASNA News 33.1-3 (2017). Ed. Sheryl Craig.
  • _____. Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal 39 (2017). Ed. Susan Allen Ford. Essays are individually cited. Table of Contents on the Web.
  • _____. Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal On-Line 38.1 (2017). Ed. Susan Allen Ford. Web. Essays are individually cited. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/.
  • Jane Austen’s Regency World [JARW]. Ed. Tim Bullamore. Bath: Lansdown, 2017. Issues 85-90. Austen-related articles are individually cited.
  • Jones, Amber. “Closing In: Restrictive Spaces for Ageing Mothers in Jane Austen.” Ageing Women in Literature and Visual Culture: Reflections, Refractions, Reimaginings. Ed. Cathy McGlynn, Margaret O’Neill, and Michaela Schrage-Früh. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. 95-110.
  • Jones, D. Michael. “A Home at Sea: Piracy in Lord Byron’s The Corsair and Jane Austen’s Persuasion.” The Byronic Hero and the Rhetoric of Masculinity in the 19th Century British Novel. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2017. 17-31.
  • Jones, Radhika. “Death and the Maiden.” New York Times Book Review 16 July 2017: 14. Discusses how Austen presents death in her novels.
  • Jones, Wendy. Jane on the Brain: Exploring the Science of Social Intelligence with Jane Austen. New York: Pegasus, 2017.
  • _____. “Marianne in Therapy.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/jones/.
  • Jordán Enamorado, Miguel Ángel. “Understanding Jane Austen.” Radu 18-26. Web. http://essenglish.org/messenger/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2017/12/26-2-W2017.
  • Jory, Jon, adapt. Austen on Stage: The Complete Works of Jane Austen Adapted for the Stage. Introd. Susan Allen Ford. New York: Playscripts, 2017.
  • _____, adapt. Mansfield Park: A Comedy. By Jane Austen. New York: Playscripts, 2017.
  • Kantor, Elizabeth. “‘To Be Fond of Dancing Was a Certain Step towards Falling in Love’: Relearning Courtship from Jane Austen.” Torn Asunder: Children, the Myth of the Good Divorce, and the Recovery of Origins. Ed. Margaret Harper McCarthy. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 2017. 246-62. John Paul II Institute for Studies on Marriage and Family.
  • Kelly, Helena. “Another Early Comparison between Jane Austen and Harriet Martineau.” Notes and Queries 64.4 (2017): 613.
  • _____. Jane Austen: The Secret Radical. New York: Knopf, 2017.
  • Kerr, Meg. “Austen’s Bad Boys.” JARW 90 (2017): 45-49.
  • Knowles, Rachel. “Mr. Darcy’s Maker: Jane Austen (1775-1817).” What Regency Women Did for Us. Barnsley, UK: Pen and Sword, 2017. See Ch. 9.
  • Koh, Youngran. “Narrator in Emma and Class/Gender Issue.” British and American Fiction 24.1 (2017): 23-47.  Korean text, English summary.
  • Kramp, Michael, ed. Austen and Deleuze. Spec. issue of Rhizomes: Cultural Studies in Emerging Knowledge 33 (2017). Web. Essays are individually cited. http://rhizomes.net/issue33/index.html.
  • _____. “The Austen Concept, or Becoming Jane—Again and Again.” Rhizomes 33 (2017). Web. http://rhizomes.net/issue33/intro.html.
  • Krueger, Misty. “The Sitting with Jane Art Trail: Celebrating Jane Austen, Basingstoke, and Literary Tourism.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/krueger/.
  • Lane, Anthony. “Last Laugh: Jane Austen’s Final, Surprising, Unfinished Novel.” New Yorker 13 Mar. 2017: 77-79. Discusses Sanditon.
  • Lau, Beth. “Northanger Abbey and Sexual Selection: Genetic Immortality.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/lau/.
  • Lawrence, Sandra. “Celebrating Jane Austen Tour 2017.” British Heritage Travel Sept.-Oct. 2017: 28-32. Also on the Web. https://britishheritage.com/celebrating-jane-austen/.
  • Le Faye, Deirdre. “Updates on Jane Austen’s Letters.” JAS Report (2017): 26-30.
  • LeClair, Annette M. “In and out of the Foxholes: Talking of Jane Austen during and after World War II.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 100-11.
  • Lively, Aubrey. “Fancy the Errors: Friendship Dramatized through the Intersubjectivity of Free Indirect Discourse.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/lively/.
  • Looser, Devoney. “After Jane Austen.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 126-46.
  • _____. “Darcy on Screen.” JARW 88 (2017): 35-38.
  • _____. “Jane Austen Wasn’t Shy.” New York Times 16 July 2017, Sunday Review sec: 5.
  • _____. The Making of Jane Austen. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 2017.
  • Louttit, Chris. “Behind the Scenes of Austenmania: Andrew Davies, Adaptation and the Making of Pride and Prejudice.” Journal of Adaptation in Film and Performance 10.1 (2017): 69-79.
  • Ludwig, Ken. “Jane Austen and the Comic Tradition.” Yale Review 105.2 (2017): 18-30. Ludwig’s talk at the 2016 JASNA AGM in Washington D. C. Also on the Web. https://yalereview.yale.edu/sites/default/files/files/Ludwig%2CKen_JaneAusten_apr2017.pdf.
  • Lyall, Sarah. “Where Austen Danced or Dallied.” New York Times 4 Aug. 2017: C13-17.
  • Lypka, Celiese, and David Sigler. “Sense and Incompossibility: Deleuze’s The Fold and the Baroque Jane Austen.” Rhizomes 33 (2017). Web. http://rhizomes.net/issue33/lypka.html.
  • Mallory-Kani, Amy. “‘What Should We Do with a Doctor Here?’ Medical Authority in Austen’s Sanditon.” Nineteenth-Century Contexts 39.4 (2017): 313-26.
  • Mărgău, Alexandru Paul. “Authorial Realism or How I Learned that Jane Was a Person.” Radu 40-45. Web. http://essenglish.org/messenger/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2017/12/26-2-W2017.pdf.
  • Marshall, Mary Gaither. “Jane Austen’s Sanditon: Inspiring Continuations, Adaptations, and Spin-offs for 200 Years.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/marshall/.
  • Matthews, Rupert. Jane Austen and the Military. Epsom, UK: Bretwalda, 2017.
  • McClurg, Jocelyn. “200 Years After Her Death, Jane Austen Is the Beloved Heroine of Her Own Story.” USA Today 18 July 2017, Life sec. 1. Also on the Web. https://www.usatoday.com/story/life/2017/07/17/200-years-after-her-death-jane-austen-beloved-heroine-her-own-story/480464001/.
  • McInnes, Andrew. “England in Eighteen Hundred and Fourteen: The State of the Nation in Frances Burney’s The Wanderer and Jane Austen’s Mansfield Park.” Wollstonecraft’s Ghost: The Fate of the Female Philosopher in the Romantic Period. New York: Routledge, 2017. 98-131.
  • _____. “‘English Verdure, English Culture, English Comfort’: Ireland and the Gothic Elsewhere in Jane Austen’s Emma.” Romantic Textualities: Literature and Print Culture, 1780–1840 22 (2017): 66-77. Also on the Web. http://www.romtext.org.uk/articles/rt22_n05/.
  • McMaster, Juliet. “The Child Is Mother to the Novelist: From the Juvenilia to the Novels.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 45-56.
  • _____. “‘Destined . . . for the Sea’: The Hero of ‘Catharine, or the Bower’?” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/mcmaster/.
  • _____. Jane Austen, Young Author. London: Routledge, 2017.
  • Melikoğlu, Esra. “James Rushworth as the Fop of Uncertain Origin on and off Stage in Austen’s Mansfield Park.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/melikoglu/.
  • Methold, Ken. “‘All the World’s a Stage.’” JARW 86 (2017): 47-51. Some thoughts on why Austen didn’t write for the theater.
  • Midorikawa, Emily, and Emma Claire Sweeney. “Jane Austen and Anne Sharp.” A Secret Sisterhood: The Literary Friendships of Jane Austen, Charlotte Brontë, George Eliot, and Virginia Woolf. New York: Houghton, 2017. 3-60.
  • Mijares, Jackie. “Mrs. Jennings and ‘The Comfortable Estate of Widowhood,’ or The Benefits of Being a Widow with a Handsome Jointure.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/mijares/.
  • Miller, Sydney. “How Not to Improve the Estate: Lopping and Cropping Jane Austen.” Studies in the Novel 49.4 (2017): 431-52.
  • Moon, Esther. “‘Almost Too Good for Me’: The Seasoning of Anne Elliot’s Idealism.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/moon/.
  • Morini, Massimiliano. “Bits of Ivory on the Silver Screen: Austen in Multimodal Quotation and Translation.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 57-81. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_4_morini_ivory.pdf.
  • Morris, Pam. Jane Austen, Virginia Woolf and Worldly Realism. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP, 2017.
  • Morson, Gary Saul, and Morton Schapiro. Cents and Sensibility: What Economics Can Learn from The Humanities. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2017. A few references to Austen, other than the title.
  • Mourby, Adrian. Rooms of One’s Own: 50 Places That Made Literary History. London: Icon, 2017. References to Austen’s homes.
  • Mounsey, Chris. “Henry Crawford as Master Betty: Jane Austen on the ‘Disabling’ of Shakespeare.” Eighteenth-Century Fiction 30.2 (2017): 265-86.
  • Mudge, Bradford K. “Novel Pleasure.” The Cambridge Companion to Erotic Literature. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2017. 123-38. Discusses Samuel Richardson’s Pamela, John Cleland’s Fanny Hill, Matthew Lewis’s The Monk, and Austen’s Pride and Prejudice.
  • Mudrick, Marvin. Jane Austen: Irony as Defense and Discovery. Introd. Karen Christensen. 1952. Great Barrington, MA: Berkshire, 2017. Berkshire Classics.
  • Mullan, John. “How People Talk in Jane Austen.” JAS Report (2017): 72-85.
  • Murphy, Olivia. “‘A Future to Look Forward to?’ Extinction and Evolution in Jane Austen’s Persuasion.” Eighteenth-Century Life 41.2 (2017): 154-70.
  • _____. “Writing in the Shadow of Pride and Prejudice: Jo Baker’s Longbourn.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 155-69. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_9_murphy_longbourn.pdf.
  • Murray, Jenni. A History of Britain in 21 Women: A Personal Selection. London: Oneworld, 2017. See Ch. 7 for Austen.
  • Nachumi, Nora, and Stephanie Oppenheim. “Sex, Love, and Austen: Was It Good for You?” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/nachumi/.
  • Nayebpour, Karam. “The Training Impact of Experience in Jane Austen’s Emma.” Brno Studies in English 43.2 (2017): 127-49. Also on the Web. https://digilib.phil.muni.cz/bitstream/handle/11222.digilib/137611/1_BrnoStudiesEnglish_43-2017-2_9.pdf?sequence=1.
  • O’Brien, Christopher. “Jane Austen’s Early Death in the Context of Austen Family Mortality.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/obrien/.
  • O’Connell, Anita. “Fashionable Discourse of Disease at the Watering-Places of Literature, 1770-1820.” Fashion and Illness in Eighteenth-Century and Romantic Literature and Culture. Ed. Anita O’Connell and Clark Lawlor. Spec. issue of Journal of Eighteenth-Century Studies 40.4 (2017): 571-86.
  • “On First Thought.” Harper’s Feb. 2017: 18. A list of the repeated expressions used by Jane Austen, William Faulkner, and Donna Tartt.
  • O’Neill, Cecily. Meeting Miss Austen: Plays Inspired by Jane Austen’s Juvenilia. Winchester, UK: 2TimeTheatre, 2017.
  • Partenza, Paola. “Revisiting Pride and Prejudice: P. D. James’s Death Comes to Pemberley.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 101-22. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_6_partenza_james.pdf.
  • Pennacchia, Maddalena. “Recreating Jane: Austenland and the Regency Theme Park.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 143-54. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_8_pennacchia_austenland.pdf.
  • Phelan, James. “Probability in Fiction and Nonfiction: Pride and Prejudice and The Year of Magical Thinking.” Somebody Telling Somebody Else: A Rhetorical Poetics of Narrative. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 2017. 67-81.
  • Pike, E. Holly. “Mobility, the Outdoors, and Social Position in Persuasion.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 235-42.
  • Plotz, John. “Is Realism Failing? The Rise of Secondary Worlds.” Novel: A Forum on Fiction 50.3 (2017): 426-35. Discusses the role played by Austen’s novels in French economist Thomas Piketty’s prerevolutionary patrimonial argument.
  • Puga, Rogério Miguel. Jane Austen em Portugal: (con) textos. Lisboa: Biblioteca Nacional de Portugal, 2017. The catalog from the exhibition with texts presented by scholars at the “Jane Austen 200. Portugal” conference, held at the Biblioteca Nacional de Portugal, Lisbon, Portugal, May 10-July 1, 2017. Portuguese text. Essays are not individually cited.
  • Quinn, Megan. “The Sensation of Language in Jane Austen’s Persuasion.” Eighteenth-Century Fiction 30.2 (2017): 243-63.
  • Radu, Adrian, ed. Jane Austen Ours. Spec. issue of ESSE Messenger 26.2 (2017): 5-58. Web. Essays are individually cited. http://essenglish.org/messenger/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2017/12/26-2-W2017.pdf.
  • Raguž, Anđelka. “‘Till This Moment I Never Knew Myself’: Adapting Pride and Prejudice.” Anafora: Journal of Literary Studies 4.2 (2017): 349-59.
  • Ray, Joan Klingel. Simply Austen. New York: Simply Charly, 2017.
  • Reeves, Amy Carol. “La Petite Mort: Death and Desire in Pride and Prejudice and Zombies.” Romancing the Zombie: Essays on the Undead as Significant “Other.” Ed. Ashley Szanter and Jessica K. Richards. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2017. 58-71.
  • Rendell, Mike. “Austen at Astley’s.” JARW 86 (2017): 15-19. About Astley’s Circus.
  • Reynolds, Diane. “‘Above All, the Peace and Tranquility of Mansfield’: Mansfield Park and Islands: A Deleuzean Reading.” Rhizomes 33 (2017). Web. http://rhizomes.net/issue33/reynolds.html.
  • Rhone, Kailey. “‘I Wanted to Be Doing Something’: Freudian Sublimation and Regency Gender Roles in Persuasion.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/rhone/.
  • Richardson, Rebecca. “‘Sent Here for Her Health’: Accounting for Sanditon’s Economies.” Studies in Romanticism 56.2 (2017): 203-22.
  • Richardson, Ronald W. Jane Austen’s Guide to Good Relationships. [Author], 2017.
  • Richter, David H. “Emma (1815).” Reading the Eighteenth-Century Novel. Hoboken: Wiley, 2017. 189-212.
  • Roberson, Blythe. “Future Austen Adaptations.” New Yorker 7 Aug. 2017: 29. Also on the Web. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2017/08/07/future-austen-adaptations.
  • Rodríguez Braun, Carlos. “Piketty Misreads Austen.” Independent Review: A Journal of Political Economy 21.3 (2017): 465-76. Also on the Web with the title “Piketty Misreads Austen and Ignores Smith.” http://eprints.ucm.es/29715/1/1504.pdf.
  • Ross, Josephine. Jane Austen and Her World. London: National Portrait Gallery, 2017.
  • Sabor, Peter. “Godmersham Park Library: Jane Austen’s Paradise Regained.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 31-44.
  • Sağlam, Berkem. “Becoming Jane: The Romanticisation of Celebrity.” Edebiyat Fakültesi Dergisi [Journal of Faculty of Letters] 34.1 (2017): 147-57. Turkish text.
  • Saglia, Diego. “Austen in the Second Degree: Questions and Challenges.” Parole rubate 16 (2017): 3-11. Web. http://www.parolerubate.unipr.it/fascicolo16_pdf/F16_1_saglia_presentazione.pdf.
  • Sandall, Simon. Jane Austen, Netley Abbey and Gothic Romanticism. [Winchester, UK]: Hampshire Field Club and Archaeological Society, 2017. Hampshire Papers, Second ser. 5.
  • Sanderson, Caroline. Jane Austen: Novelist. New York: Cavendish Square, 2017. History Makers. Juvenile lit.
  • Sansom, Ian. “On the Money: Re-Reading the Financially Focused Novels of Jane Austen.” TLS 21 July 2017: 3-5.
  • Schubert, Tiffany. “‘She Heard All Mrs. Elton’s Knight-Errantry on the Subject’: Emma as Chivalric Romance.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 226-34.
  • Schuessler, Jennifer, and Mary Jo Murphy. “Have You Met Miss Jane? Test your Austen I.Q., from Family Scandals to a Wet-Shirted Colin Firth.” New York Times Book Review 16 July 2017: 15.
  • Seeber, Barbara K. “Animals and the Country-House Tradition in Mary Leapor’s ‘Crumble Hall’ and Jane Austen’s Mansfield Park.” Animals and Humans: Sensibility and Representation, 1650-1820. Ed. Katherine M. Quinsey. Oxford: Voltaire Foundation, 2017. Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment.
  • Shea, Christopher D., and Jennifer Schuessler. “Did Arsenic Kill Austen? Check Her Glasses.” New York Times 10 Mar. 2017: C2.
  • Simpson, Kathryn. “Persuading Rachel: Woolf and Austen’s ‘Little Voyage of Discovery.’” Virginia Woolf and Heritage: Selected Papers from the Twenty-Sixth Annual International Conference on Virginia Woolf. Ed. Jane De Gay, Tom Breckin, and Anne Reus. Clemson: Clemson UP, 2017. 141-47.
  • Skurnick, Lizzie. “Expanded Universe: Austen Continued.” New York Times Book Review 16 July 2017: 12. The sequels, prequels and spinoffs of Joan Aiken.
  • Soloski, Alexis. “In a Jane Austen Adaptation, a Frisky Game of Love.” New York Times 20 Nov. 2017: C5.
  • Stackle, Erin. “Jane Austen’s Aristotelian Proposal: Sometimes Falling in Love Is Better than a Beating.” Philosophy in Literature: Tragedy, Shakespeare, Austen, Proust, Woolf, Borges. Spec. issue of Philosophy and Literature 41.1A (2017): 195-212.
  • Stafford, Fiona. Jane Austen: A Brief Life. 2008. New Haven: Yale UP, 2017.
  • Stout, Daniel M. “The One and the Manor: Being, Doing, and Deserving in Mansfield Park.” Corporate Romanticism: Liberalism, Justice, and the Novel. New York: Fordham UP, 2017. 53-95.
  • Stove, Judy. “Elizabeth Jenkins: Jane Austen’s First Scholarly Biographer.” Sensibilities 54 (2017): 24-39.
  • Sundet, Leta. “‘I Cannot Get Out’: The Self-Imposed Afterlife of Maria Bertram.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 70-77.
  • Sutherland, Kathryn, ed. Jane Austen: Writer in the World. Oxford: Bodleian Library, 2017.
  • Svensson, Anette. “Adaptations, Sequels and Success: The Expanding Sense and Sensibility Text Universe.” Radu 46-58. Web. http://essenglish.org/messenger/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2017/12/26-2-W2017.
  • Tandon, Bharat. “Novel Slang: How Jane Austen Helps Us to Think about Her Works.” TLS 21 July 2017: 11-12.
  • Tavela, Sara. “‘I Have Unpacked the Gloves’: Accessories and the Austen Sisters.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/tavela/.
  • Tegan, Mary Beth. “Training the Picturesque Eye: The Point of Views in Jane Austen’s Persuasion.” Eighteenth Century: Theory and Interpretation 58.1 (2017): 39-59.
  • Thomson, Karen. “Mrs. Musgrave of Newton Priors? Jane Austen and Sir Isaac Newton’s Library.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/thomson/.
  • Thwaite, Alan. “Jane Austen and Green Park Buildings, Bath.” JAS Report (2017): 48-55.
  • Timms, Elizabeth Jane. “Last Days in Winchester.” JARW 88 (2017): 23-27.
  • Tindol, Robert. “Sunbeams and Sugar Cane: An Anti-Oedipal Interpretation of Mansfield Park.” Rhizomes 33 (2017). Web. http://rhizomes.net/issue33/tindol.html.
  • TLS: Jane Austen. Ed. Stig Abell. London: Times Literary Supplement, 2017. A collection of writings on Austen in the TLS over the past 100 years.
  • Todd, Janet. The Jane Austen Treasury: A Delightful Collection of Insights into Her Life, Her Times and Her Novels. London: Andre Deutsch, 2017.
  • _____. “Living and Breathing Politics.” TLS 6 Jan. 2017: 7-8. Discusses Jane Austen and Madame de Staël.  See also a follow-up letter by Todd, TLS 3 Feb. 2017: 6.
  • Toner, Christopher. “Jane Austen on Practical Wisdom, Constancy, and Unreserve.” Philosophy in Literature: Tragedy, Shakespeare, Austen, Proust, Woolf, Borges. Spec. issue of Philosophy and Literature 41.1A (2017): 178-94.
  • Tóth, Zsófia Anna. “Boys Will Be Boys—But What About Girls? Girls in a Boy Status in Jane Austen’s Fiction.”  Space, Gender, and the Gaze in Literature and Art. Ed. Ágnes Zsófia Kovács and László B. Sári. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars, 2017. 86-106.
  • Tyler, Lisa. “Modernist Jane: Austen’s Reception by Writers of the Twenties and Thirties.” Persuasions 39 (2017): 88-99.
  • Vasconcelos, Sandra Guardini Teixeira. “Circuits and Crossings: The Case of A Família Elliot.” The Transatlantic Circulation of Novels between Europe and Brazil, 1789-1914. Ed. Márcia Abreu. Cham, Switz.: Springer, 2017. 125-44.
  • Volz, Jessica A. Visuality in the Novels of Austen, Radcliffe, Edgeworth and Burney. London: Anthem, 2017.
  • Walton, Sarah Schaefer. “iAnne: Rethinking Persuasion in the Age of Transmedia Adaptation.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/walton/.
  • Webster, Jill. “‘Passions Are Unknown to Her.’” JARW 87 (2017): 26-32. Discusses Charlotte Bronte’s views on Austen.
  • Weiss, Deborah R. “Empirical Ethics: Sense and Sensibility and Female Philosophy.” The Female Philosopher and Her Afterlives: Mary Wollstonecraft, the British Novel, and the Transformations of Feminism, 1796-1811. Cham, Switz.: Springer, 2017. 221-52.
  • Wells, Juliette. “Austen in America.” JARW 90 (2017): 24-29.
  • _____. “An Early Reader of Austen in North America: Christian, Countess of Dalhousie.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/wells-2/.
  • _____. “A Note on Henry Austen’s Authorship of the ‘Biographical Notice.’” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/wells/.
  • _____. Reading Austen in America. London; New York: Bloomsbury, 2017.
  • “What does Jane Austen Mean to You? Writers and Thinkers Define Their Relationship with the Author.” TLS 21 July 2017: 7-10.
  • Wiesenfarth, Joseph. “Jane Austen Bowls a Googly: The Juvenilia.” Style 51.1 (2017): 1-16.
  • Williamson, Ruth. “Jane Austen’s Legacy in Letters.” Sensibilities 55 (2017): 38-51.
  • Wilson, Cheryl A. Jane Austen and the Victorian Heroine. Cham, Switz.: Springer, 2017.
  • Woodifield, Fiona. “Jane’s Men.” JARW 85 (2017): 48-51.
  • Worsley, Lucy. Jane Austen at Home: A Biography. New York: St. Martin’s, 2017.
  • Wray, Paul. “Persuasion: Why the Revised Ending Works So Well.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/wray/.
  • Wright, Nicole M. “Alt-Right Jane Austen.” Chronicle of Higher Education 17 Mar. 2017: B1.
  • Yi, Shao. “Misinterpreting Jane Austen? A Feminist Perspective on the Chinese Versions of Pride and Prejudice.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/yi/.
  • Young, Rosetta. “A Robert Martin, a Jane Fairfax, and an Anne Cox: Miss Woodhouse’s Indefinite Logic in Emma.” Persuasions On-Line 38.1 (2017). Web. http://www.jasna.org/publications/persuasions-online/vol38no1/young/.

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4. Selected Dissertations

  • Ahmed Cronin, Madeline. “The Politics of Taste: Mary Wollstonecraft and Jane Austen on the Cultivation of Democratic Judgment.” Diss. U of Notre Dame, 2017. DAI-A 78/07(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10308118. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1873448917.
  • Baltzer-Lovato, Jennifer. “Sound, Gender, Individual Will, and the Body in Nineteenth-Century British Literature.” Diss. U of Minnesota, 2017. DAI-A 78/12(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10287478. Discusses Shelley’s poetry about music; Jane Austen’s portrayal of her female characters in drawing room performance; Clara Schumann’s long career; DuMaurier’s heroine Trilby; and the musical comedies of Gilbert and Sullivan. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1936010116.
  • Baublyté Kaufmann, Ruta. “The Architecture of Space-Time in the Novels of Jane Austen.” Diss. Université de Neuchâtel, 2017. [Book published by Palgrave in 2018].
  • Baugh, Victoria. “Mixed-Race Heroines in Early Nineteenth-Century Literature: A Look at Jane Austen and Her Contemporaries.” MA thesis. Arizona State U, 2017. MAI 57/02M(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10681389. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1990998133.
  • Davanzo, Claire A. “‘Oh! Why Does He Not Look at Me? Why Cannot I Speak to Him?”: Indirectness in Three Novels by Jane Austen.” MA thesis. Montclair State U, 2017.
  • Gemmill, Kathleen. “Novel Conversations, 1740-1817.” Diss. Columbia U, 2017. DAI-A 78/07(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10255768. Explores the works of four writers who were especially interested in the technical challenge of recording vocal effects: Samuel Richardson, James Boswell, Frances Burney, and Jane Austen. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1873871865.
  • Gunn, Meagan. “Women’s Circles Broken: The Disruption of Sisterhood in Three Nineteenth-Century Works.” MA thesis. Southern Illinois U at Edwardsville, 2017. MAI 56/04M(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10264176. Discusses Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice, Christina Rossetti’s “Goblin Market,” and Louisa May Alcott’s Little Women as three works which focus on communities of women. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1900245264.
  • Hoffman, Meechal. “Knowing Others, or Not: Performing, Caring, Foreboding, and Acknowledging in Nineteenth-Century British Fiction.” Diss. City U of New York, 2017. DAI-A 78/09(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10272640. Discusses Jane Austen, Charlotte Brontë, Wilkie Collins, and George Eliot. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1899470906.
  • Kan, Ka Ian. “Translation Networks in Republican China: Four Novels by British Women, Cranford, Jane Eyre, Silas Marner, and Pride and Prejudice.” Diss. U of Edinburgh, 2017. DAI-C 75/12 (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10768141. https://search.proquest.com/docview/2001149677.
  • Kanter, Jaimie. “Fan Fiction Crossovers: Artifacts of a Reader.” Diss. Hofstra U, 2017. DAI-A 78/10(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10286513. An analysis of five crossover texts that remix Rowling’s Harry Potter series and Austen’s Pride and Prejudice, focusing on fan writers-as-readers of the source texts.  https://search.proquest.com/docview/1914915977.
  • Kenway, Jenessa Lynn Wilson. “Art and the Ordinary: Literary and Visual Constructs of the Mundane.” MA thesis. U of Nevada, Las Vegas, 2017. MAI 57/01M(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10257848. Discusses three literary case studies in which the mundane is used to access the genuine: the use of domestic tasks by Jane Austen; poetry found within commonplace objects by Marianne Moore; and Karl Ove Knausgaard’s autobiographical record of the mundane acts of life. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1978504537.
  • Kirkpatrick, Pamela L. “In Sickness and in Health: Jane Austen’s Use of Illness and Accident in Sense and Sensibility, Pride and Prejudice, Emma, and Persuasion.” MA thesis. Tennessee Technological U, 2017. MAI 57/02M(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10607319. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1986764657.
  • Leeds, Jennifer Anne. “Queer Cryptographers: Jane Austen, Charlotte Brontë, and Sarah Orne Jewett.” Diss. Washington State U, 2017. DAI-A 79/08(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10690902. https://search.proquest.com/docview/2029110739.
  • Lockwood, Elise Marie. “Peter Pan Has a Blog and Jane Eyre Has Twitter: Applying Adaptation Theory to Transmedia Adaptations of Classic Literature.” MA thesis. Ball State U, 2017.
  • Mahy, Elizabeth de. “The Ethics of Crisis in the Works of Jane Austen.” Diss. Catholic U of America, 2017. DAI-A 78/10€ (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10276003. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1914685896.
  • Rither, Morgan Jane. “A Woman in Possession of the Theological Virtues Must Be in Want of Analysis: A Christian Virtue Ethic Approach to Jane Austen and Her Contemporaries.” MA thesis. California Baptist U, 2017. MAI 57/05M(E); ProQuest (2017): item 10744103. https://search.proquest.com/docview/2033023901.
  • Stampone, Christopher. “Transatlantic Imaginings: Modes of Romance and Visions of Culture, 1760-1867.” Diss. Southern Methodist U, 2017. DAI-A 78/11(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10271840. Discusses historical romances of Walter Scott, James Fenimore Cooper, and Catharine Sedgwick; the Gothic romances of Charles Brockden Brown and Jane Austen; and the ballad romances of William Wordsworth and William Cullen Bryant. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1916510175.
  • Swartz, Kelly M. “Maxims and the Mind: Sententiousness from Seventeenth-Century Science to the Eighteenth-Century Novel.” Diss. Princeton U, 2017. DAI-A 78/06(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10251221. Discusses Francis Bacon, Jonathan Swift, Samuel Richardson, and Jane Austen. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1865593609.
  • Tavela, Sara. “‘What a Poor, Passive Machine’: The Psychosomatic Heroine from Richardson to Austen.” Diss. Duquesne U, 2017. DAI-A 78/10(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10266538. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1901534861.
  • Taylor, Suzanne. “In and Out of character: Moral Action in the Eighteenth Century.” Diss. U of Chicago, 2017. DAI-A 78/08(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10239379. The dissertation ends with a brief Coda that focuses on a particular case of acting out of character in Austen’s Persuasion. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1883864141.
  • Wade, Heather Lynn. “‘Her Convenience Was Always to Give Way’: (Re)Examining Anne Elliot’s Agency in Jane Austen’s Persuasion and ‘Something Is Wrong with Mother’: Alcohol, Women, and Respectability in Jack Common’s Kiddar’s Luck.” MA thesis. U of North Carolina at Greensboro, 2017. MAI 56/05M(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10268117. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1927713208.
  • Wilson, Katherine. “Cathedral Catholic High School’s Production of Pride and Prejudice: A Theatre Educator’s Labor of Love.” MA thesis. Regent U, 2017. MAI 56/04M(E) (2017); ProQuest (2017): item 10264660. https://search.proquest.com/docview/1889558305.

break graphic5. Popular Culture

  • Beutler, Linda. My Mr. Darcy and Your Mr. Bingley. Oysterville, WA: Meryton Press, 2017.
  • Brodie, Emma. Dear Jane: Wise Counsel from Ms. Austen and Friends. New York: Clarkson Potter, 2017.
  • Brown, Leenie. Unravelling Mr. Darcy: A Pride and Prejudice Variation Novella. [Author], 2017.
  • Bruzzone, Catherine. Dress-up Jane Austen: Fashion Paper Dolls. Illus. Hennie Hawthorne. [UK]: B Small, 2017 [2018 in US].
  • Butler, Paul. The Widow’s Fire. Toronto: Inanna, 2017. A gothic-like tale based on Persuasion.
  • Chandler, Alice. Aunt Jane and the Missing Cherry Pie: A Jane Austen Mystery for Children. [Author], 2017. For 4-7 year olds.
  • Clarkson, Stephanie, adapt. Pride and Prejudice: A BabyLit Storybook. Illus. Annabel Tempest. Layton, UT: Gibbs Smith, 2017.
  • Cox, Karen M. I Could Write a Book: A Modern Variation of Jane Austen’s Emma. [N.p.]: Adalia Street, 2017.
  • Dangerous to Know: Jane Austen’s Rakes and Gentlemen Rogues. Ed. Christina Boyd. Custer, WA: Quill Ink, 2017. A collection of stories based on Austen’s characters.
  • The Darcy Monologues. Ed. Christina Boyd. Custer, WA: Quill Ink, 2017. A collection of short stories based on Pride and Prejudice.
  • De La Cruz, Melissa. Pride and Prejudice and Mistletoe. New York: St. Martin’s, 2017.
  • De Novoa, Caroline Doherty, ed. Cocktails with Miss Austen: Conversations on the World’s Most Beloved Author. [N.p.]: Ben Bulben, 2017. What do you talk about when you talk about Jane Austen?—a collection of topics by various authors.
  • Dennery, Linda, et. al. What Jane Austen Didn't Tell Us! The Backstories of the Characters in Pride and Prejudice. New York: Austen Alliance, 2017.
  • Everly, Riana. Teaching Eliza. Toronto: Bay Crest, 2017. Pride and Prejudice meets Pygmalion.
  • Fabiny, Sarah. Who Was Jane Austen? Illus. Jerry Hoare. New York: Penguin, 2017. Juvenile Lit.
  • Flynn, Kathleen A. The Jane Austen Project. New York: HarperCollins, 2017.
  • Garrett, Eliza. Pugs and Prejudice. London: Wildfire, 2017. Classic Tails 1.
  • Gaynor, James W. Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice in 61 Haiku (1 ,037 Syllables!). [Author]: Nemeton, 2017.
  • Grace, Maria. Longbourn: Dragon Entail: A Pride and Prejudice Variation. [Author]: White Soup, 2017. Jane Austen’s Dragons 2.
  • Gunderson, Lauren, and Margot Melcon. Miss Bennet: Christmas at Pemberley. New York: Dramatist’s Play Service, 2017. A play about Mary Bennet, two years after Pride and Prejudice ends.
  • Hemingway, Collins. The Marriage of Miss Jane Austen: A Novel by a Gentleman. Vol. III. [Author], 2017.
  • Herr, Joelle, ed. The Wit and Wisdom of Jane Austen. Kennebunkport, ME: Cider Mill, 2017.
  • Jane Austen: Illustrated Quotations. Oxford: Bodleian Library, 2017.
  • Jeffers, Regina. A Dance with Mr. Darcy: A Pride and Prejudice Vagary. [Author], 2017.
  • Jorden, Brooke, adapt. Pride and Prejudice, by Jane Austen. Illus. David Miles. Sanger, CA: Familius, 2017. Lit for Little Hands.
  • Jory, Jon. The Crazy Cowgirls of Pemberley Ranch. Woodstock, Ill: Dramatic Publishing, 2017. Play adapted from Pride and Prejudice.
  • Lathan, Sharon. Darcy and Elizabeth, Hope of the Future. [Author], 2017.
  • Littlewood, Amelia. Death at the Netherfield Park Ball: A Sherlock Holmes and Elizabeth Bennet Mystery. [Author], 2017.
  • Lodge, Hillary Manton. Jane of Austin: A Novel of Sweet Tea and Sensibility. New York: WaterBrook, 2017. A modern re-telling of Sense and Sensibility.
  • Measham, Donald. Jane Austen: From Sanditon to Winchester. [Author], 2017.
  • Mrowiec, Anna. Pride and Prejudice and Emojis. London: Pop, 2017.
  • Odiwe, Jane. Searching for Mr. Tilney. [Author]: Paintbox, 2017.
  • Parish, Kimma, illus. She Said It Best: Jane Austen: Wit and Wisdom to Color and Display. New York: St. Martin’s, 2017.
  • Powell, Sarah, adapt. Pride and Prejudice: A Seek and Find Classics Book. Illus. Amanda Enright. New York: Sizzle, 2017.
  • Reay, Katherine. The Austen Escape. Nashville: Thomas Nelson, 2017.
  • Rundles, Anita, illus. Jane Austen Journal. New York: Abrams, 2017.
  • Santoni, Manuela. Jane Austen. [N.p.]: Becco Giallo, 2017. A graphic imagining of Austen’s youth. Italian text. [Published in English in 2018].
  • Sattler, Colleen. Jane Austen’s Tips for Success. Scoresby, Austral.: New Holland, 2017.
  • Servitova, Rose. The Longbourn Letters: Correspondence between Mr. Collins and Mr. Bennet. Limerick, Ire.: Wooster, 2017.
  • Walker, Wal. Jane Austen and D’Arcy Wentworth Vol. I: Folly Is Not Always Folly. New South Wales, Austral: Arcana Trust, 2017.
  • _____. Jane Austen and D’Arcy Wentworth Vol. 2: Such Talent and Such Success. New South Wales, Austral: Arcana Trust, 2017.
  • Watts, Jeanette. Jane Austen Lied to Me. [Author], 2017.
  • Winter, Rachel Ward. Jane Austen: Illuminated by the Message. Chicago: ACTA, 2017. Literary Portals to Prayer.
  • Wright, Julie. Lies Jane Austen Told Me. Salt Lake City: Shadow Mountain, 2017.

 

NOTES



1. Style:
the bibliography follows the MLA 7th edition with this major exception: the medium qualifier is added only for non-print titles (i.e., Web, Film, CD, DVD, Ebook, etc.). Alphabetization follows the NISO rules rather than MLA: a blank space comes before a number or a letter in filing (e.g., Le Faye comes before Leal) rather than letter-by-letter order.

2. Cross-references are used for works in essay collections or anthologies to minimize repetition:  the citation refers to the author/editor and page numbers only; the full citation appears under the author or editor.

3. Annotations are included only for those entries where title alone is not self-explanatory.

4. Reprint editions:  the past few years have seen an inordinate number of reprints of older editions, critical works, and biographies, as well as an increased number of books available electronically.  Editor Susan Allen Ford and I agree that all cannot possibly be listed:  we will only see an increase in such works as the reprint publishers, POD suppliers, and ebook companies continue their efforts to make such works available.  I would just make note of this fact and encourage you to search online for older titles you might be looking for to see if they are available in these newer formats, and also alert you that what looks like a new work might actually be a reprint of an older work, and perhaps less expensive in its original edition.

5. Paperback reprints will be included in the annual bibliography only if published four or more years after the original edition.

6. US/UK publication:  as a number of works are published in the US and the UK in different years, an effort will be made to include each publication in its publication year, with variations in titles noted.

7. Popular Culture:  this category includes sequels, continuations, mash-ups, adaptations, films, merchandise, etc.  This list is selective:  as there are a number of works that are self-published in this area, I have listed only those that are catalogued on WorldCat.  Those titles having no place of publication or publisher noted are cited as “[Author], date.”

8. Kindle/ebooks: if a work is published only as an ebook, it will not be cited. Exceptions will be decided on a case-by-case basis.

9. Book reviews: a review of a work on Jane Austen is generally not cited unless it is a substantive essay in its own right.

I welcome any comments, suggestions, additions, or corrections. Please email me at bygonebooksvt@gmail.com or jasnavermont@gmail.com.

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