Donna M. Campbell

Current and Forthcoming Publications (2008- )
Go to Older Publications
Conference Presentations
Curriculum Vitae

Titles in bold mean that the full version is available for download.

Current book: Bitter Tastes: Literary Naturalis and Early Cinema in American Women's Writing forthcoming in  September  2016 from the University of Georgia Press.

Articles and Book Chapters

"Experimental Fiction: 'Samuel.'" Approaches to Teaching Jack London. Kenneth K. Brandt and Jeanne Campbell Reesman, eds. MLA Approaches to Teaching World Literature Series. General Ed. Joseph Gibaldi.

“Bitter Tastes: Recognizing Women’s Naturalism.” AIZEN 24 (2014). (Journal version of keynote address).

“’Have you read my ‘Christ’ story?’:  Mary Austin’s The Man Jesus and London’s The Star Rover." The Call 23.1-2 (2012): 9-13.

"Fictionalizing Jack London: Charmian London and Rose Wilder Lane as Biographers." Studies in American Naturalism 7.2 (2012): 176-192.

"The Ghost Story as Structure in Edith Wharton's 'The Other Two.'" The Explicator 71.1 (2013): 69-72 (

"Edith Wharton and Naturalism." Edith Wharton in Context. Ed. Laura Rattray. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2012.353-363. Print.

"The Next 150 Years: Wharton Goes Digital." The Edith Wharton Review 28.2 (Fall 2012): 1-9.

“Edith Wharton Meets Aquaman: The Glimpses of the Moon and Imperiled Male Culture in Entourage.The Journal of Popular Culture, Vol. 45, No. 6 (December 2012): 1152-1168. Print. Analyzes the Wharton "brand" and her novel Glimpses of the Moon as a story arc in the third season of the HBO series Entourage.

"Relative Truths: The Damnation of Theron Ware, Father Forbes, and the 'Church of America.'"American Literary Realism 44 (Winter 2012): 95-112. Print. Discusses the historical, cultural, and ethnic controversies surrounding the Father Forbes character, including anti-Catholic sentiment and the citizenship crisis.

"Jack London: Critical Perspectives." Jack London: Critical Insights. Ed. Lawrence Berkove. Salem Press, 2011. 96-115.

"American Literary Naturalism: Critical Perspectives." Literature Compass 8/8 (2011): 499–513, 10.1111/j.1741-4113.2011.00819.x Online.

"W. D. Howells's Unpublished Letters to J. Harvey Greene." Resources for American Literary Study 14 (2009) [2011]: 73-94. Print. Includes Howells's previously unpublished letters to his boyhood friend and lifelong correspondent J. Harvey Greene with biographical and contextual material; letters include a rare look at Howells's views written in 1854.

“The Rise of Naturalism.” The Cambridge History of the American Novel. Ed. Leonard Cassuto and Clare Eby. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011. 499-514. Print.

“Women Writers and Naturalism.”The Oxford Handbook of American Literary Naturalism, ed. Keith Newlin. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011. 223-241. Print.

“Naturalism.” The Encyclopedia of the Novel. Ed. Peter Melville Logan. Malden: Blackwell Publishing, 2011. DOI 10.1111/b.9781405161848.2011.x Print and Online.

“Edith Wharton.” The Encyclopedia of Twentieth-Century Fiction. 3 vols. Vol 2: Twentieth-Century American Fiction. Ed. Patrick O'Donnell, David W. Madden, and Justus Nieland. Malden: Wiley Blackwell, 2011.908-911. Print. Online: DOI 10.1111/b.9781405192446.2011.x Print and Online.

"Edith Wharton's 'Book of the Grotesque': Sherwood Anderson, Modernism, and the Late Stories." Edith Wharton Review 26.2 (Fall 2010): 1-5.Print. Discusses Wharton's "The Looking Glass" and "The Day of the Funeral."

“Edith Wharton: Short Stories.” A Companion to the American Short Story. Ed. Alfred Bendixen and James Nagel. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, 2010. 118-132. Print.

“Fiction: 1900 to the 1930s.” American Literary Scholarship 2007, ed. Gary Scharnhorst. Durham: Duke University Press, 2009. 301-333. Print.

"Naturalism: Turn-of-the-Century Modernism.”A Companion to the Modern American Novel, 1900-1950, ed. John T. Matthews. Malden: Wiley-Blackwell, 2009. 160-180. Print.

“A Literary Expatriate: Hamlin Garland, Edith Wharton, and the Politics of a Literary Reputation.” Edith Wharton Review 24.2 (Fall 2008): 1-6. Print. Discusses Garland's relationship with Wharton and his three published recollections of their meeting as indices of her critical standing.

“A Forgotten Daughter of Bohemia: Gertrude Christian Fosdick’s Out of Bohemia.” Legacy 25.2 (2008): 275-285. Print. Full version at this site Copyright © 2008 The University of Nebraska Press. Provides a biographical sketch of Fosdick and analyzes her little-known novel of a female artist in the context of Henry James's The Portrait of a Lady and Hawthorne's The Marble Faun.

“Walden in the Suburbs: Thoreau, Rock Hudson, and Natural Style in Douglas Sirk’s All that Heaven Allows.” Modern and Postmodern Cutting Edge Films , ed. Anthony Hughes. Newcastle: Cambridge Scholars Press, 2008. 29-49. Print.

At Fault: Kate Chopin’s Other Novel.” Cambridge Companion to Kate Chopin, ed. Janet Beer. Cambridge: Cambridge U P, 2008. 27-43. Print.

“Fiction: 1900 to the 1930s.” American Literary Scholarship 2006, ed. David Nordloh. Durham: Duke University Press, 2008. 273-309. Print.

Reference Works and Introductions

Chapters 11-14, The Custom of the Country by Edith Wharton. The Mount. March 2013.

“Jack London.” Wadsworth Anthology of American Literature, vol. III. Ed. Alfred Bendixen. Wadsworth Publishing. 2011. Print.

“Mary Eleanor Wilkins Freeman.” Student’s Encyclopedia of Great American Writers, 1830-1910. Ed. Paul Crumbley. New York: Facts on File, 2010. 183-193.

Book Reviews

Rattray, Laura, ed. Unpublished Writings of Edith Wharton. Edith Wharton Review 27.2 (Fall 2011): 26-27.

Orlando, Emily. Edith Wharton and the Visual Arts. Journal of American Studies 44.2 (May 2010): 1-2.

Fellman, Anita Clair. Little House, Long Shadow: Laura Ingalls Wilder’s Impact on American Culture. Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature 28.1 (Spring 2009): 180-183.

Kollin, Susan, ed. Postwestern Cultures: Literature, Theory, Space. Great Plains Quarterly 29 (Spring 2009): 160-162.

Benert, Annette. The Architectural Imagination of Edith Wharton: Gender, Class, and Power in the Progressive Era. Edith Wharton Review 28.2 (Fall 2008): 10-11.