- To make a long story short…. // Studies in Short Fiction;Winter99, Vol. 36 Issue 1, Preceding p1
The article presents an introduction to a cumulative index of articles and notes published in the Studies in Short Fiction since 1964.
- The Lady's Realm: Indexes to Fiction. Madden, Lionel // Notes & Queries;Apr1983, Vol. 30 Issue 2, p172
Reviews the book "The Lady's Realm: Indexes to Fiction."
- Fame, the sequel. Atlas, James // New Yorker;10/20/97, Vol. 73 Issue 32, p96
Discusses concerns of novelists on the making of a sequel to their books. List of novel writers who hit the sale charts during their younger days; Writer's difficulty in following up a book which had raked sales; Distinctions between a good and a great poet.
- Enduring fictions. Alexander, Edward // Wilson Quarterly;Spring97, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p40
Focuses on the Victorian novelists and their works. Belief of Victorians about a novel; Victorians' view of how the novel will survive in the next generation; Fours reasons for the enduring appeal of Victorian novelist.
- Writes of summer. Ash, Jennifer; Torkells, Erik // Town & Country;Jun95, Vol. 149 Issue 5181, p20
Features novelists and their writing habits. Schuyer Chapin's authorship of the book `Locked Doors: Growing Up WASP'; Development of Alexandra Stoddard's `The Art of the Possible'; Completion of `My Name is Mary,' by Mary Fisher.
- The South has risen again. // Newsweek;9/30/1985, Vol. 106 Issue 14, p71
The South has risen again with the appearance of a number of noteworthy Southern books this season written by a new generation of Southern novelists and short-story writers.
- The write stuff. Richler, Mordecai // Saturday Night;Feb97, Vol. 112 Issue 1, p41
Describes novelists in Canada. Inclusion of sex for sales reasons; Novelists as disagreeable; Advice for young novelists.
- THE NOVELIST'S VIEW OF HISTORY. Foote, Shelby // Sewanee Review;Summer91, Vol. 99 Issue 3, p439
Shows how the honest novelist, like the honest historian, is after the truth in history, and that the difference between the two is the way each goes about presenting the truth--the historian communicates facts while the novelist communicates sensation. Style; Mixing sympathy, understanding, and...
- Declarations of independence. Buford, Bill // New Yorker;06/23/97-06/30/97, Vol. 73 Issue 17, p6
Opinion. Focuses on Indian novelists. Relationship of the novelists with each other; Comments about Indian fiction; Emergence of the Indian English; Status of Indian literature.