Entries with abbreviated bibliographic information (e.g., “Milbauer and Watson” or “Parrish”) are from edited collections specifically devoted to Philip Roth, and you can find the complete source information in the “Edited Collections” section of this online bibliography. Information on reprinted material is also provided.
Aarons, Victoria. “American-Jewish Identity in Roth’s Short Fiction.” Parrish 9-21.
—. “Is It ‘Good-for-the-Jews or no-good-for-the-Jews’?: Philip Roth’s Registry of Jewish Consciousness.” What Happened to Abraham?: Reinventing the Covenant in American Jewish Fiction. Newark, DE: U of Delaware P, 2005. 64-81.
—. Philip Roth’s Comic Realism in Goodbye, Columbus. Siegel and Halio 35-46.
Abbott, Philip. ”‘Defeat of my dream’: Democratic Theory, Populism and Philip Roth’s American Trilogy.” Ivanova 89-103. Rpt. of ”‘Bryan, Bryan, Bryan, Bryan’: Democratic Theory, Populism, and Philip Roth’s ‘American Trilogy.’” Canadian Review of American Studies/Revue canadienne d’études américaines 37 (2007): 431-52.
Acocella, Joan. “Counterlives.” Twenty-eight Artists and Two Saints: Essays. New York: Pantheon-Random, 2007. 459-68.
Allen, Mary. “Philip Roth: When She Was Good She Was Horrid.” The Necessary Blankness: Women in Major Fiction of the Sixties. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1976. 70-96. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 125-47.
Allan, Sean. “Powers of Male Anxiety in Philip Roth’s My Life as a Man and the Films of Vincent Gallo.” The Image of Power in Literature, Media, and Society: Selected Papers, 2006 Conference, Society for the Interdisciplinary Study of Social Imagery. Ed. Will Wright and Steven Kaplan. Pueblo, CO: Society for the Interdisciplinary Study of Social Imagery, 2006. 53-56.
Alexander, Edward. “American History, 1950-70, by Philip Roth.” Classical Liberalism and the Jewish Tradition. New Brunswick: Transaction, 2003. 141-51.
Allen, Mary. ”When She Was Good She Was Horrid.” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 125-47.
Alter, Robert. ”Philip Roth’s America.” Lévy and Savin 25-33.
Alvarez, Al. “Norman Mailer, Joseph Heller, Philip Roth.” Risky Business: People, Pastimes, Poker and Books. London: Bloomsbury, 2007. 355-65.
—. “Philip Roth.” Risky Business: People, Pastimes, Poker and Books. London: Bloomsbury, 2007. 30-41.
Andrzejczak, Krzysztof. “Roth, Kafka, Czechoslovakia; Towards the Uneasy Schriftstellerein.” Crossing Borders: American Literature and Other Artistic Media. Ed. Jadwiga Maszewska. Lodz; Peoria, IL: Polish Scientific; Spoon River, 1992. 31-38.
—. “‘A Strain on Anyone’s Nerves’: The American Writer-Hero in Communist Europe.” Images of Central Europe in Travelogues and Fiction by North American Writers. Ed. Waldermar Zacharasiewicz. Tubingen: Stauffenburg, 1995. 305-312.
Appelfeld, Aron. “The Artist as a Jewish Writer.” Milbauer and Watson 13-16.
—. Beyond Despair: Three Lectures and a Conversation with Philip Roth. New York: Fromm, 1994.
Badir, Yasmine. “‘He’ Who Knows Better Than ‘I’: Reactivating Unreliable Narration in Philip Roth’s Human Stain and Jean Echenoz’ Nous trios.” Narrative Unreliability in the Twentieth-Century First-Person Novel. Ed. Elke D’hoker and Gunther Martens. Berlin: de Gruyter, 2008. 259-80.
Balasubramanian, Kamakshi. “Chekhovian Motifs in Roth’s Professor of Desire.” Studies in Russian Literature. Hyderabad, Ind.: Central Inst. of English and Foreign Languages, 1984. 66-73.
Bale, John. “Philip Roth.” Anti-Sport Sentiments in Literature: Batting for the Opposition. London: Routledge, 2008. 112-48.
Bardeleben, Renate von. “Eastern Sites of Memory in the Writings of Bernard Malamud, Philip Roth, and Cynthia Ozick.” Sites of Memory in American Literatures and Cultures. Ed. Udo J. Hebel. Heidelberg: Carl Winter Universitätsverlag, 2003. 97-113.
Banita, Georgian. “Philip Roth’s Fictions of Intimacy and the Aging of America.” Narratives of Life: Mediating Age. Ed. Heike Hartung and Roberta Maierhofer. Vienna, Austria: Lit Verlag, 2009. 91-112.
Basu, Ann. ”American Pastoral: The Post-War American Man on Trial.” Ivanova 75-86.
Benken, Peter. “‘So, if these woMen are Already at Home, How Come these Men Never Seem to Get There?’—The Cases of Many Antin, Anzia Yezierska, Theodor Herzl, and Philip Roth.” Wandering Selves: Essays on Migration and Multiculturalism. Ed. Michael Porsche and Christian Berkemeier. Essen: Blaue Eule, 2001. 59-87.
Bennett, Andrew. “American Ignorance: Philip Roth’s American Trilogy.” Ignorance: Literature and Agnoiology. Manchester: Manchester UP, 2009. 202-25.
Berger, Alan L. “Holocaust Responses III: Symbolic Judaism.” Crisis and Covenant. Albany: SUNY P, 1985. 151-85.
Berman, Jeffrey. “Philip Roth’s Psychoanalysts.” The Talking Cure: Literary Representations of Psychoanalysts. New York: New York UP, 1985. 239-69. Rpt. in Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 11-25.
—. “Revisiting Roth’s Psychoanalysts.” Parrish 94-110.
Bertens, J. W. “‘The Measured Self’ vs. the Insatiable Self’: Some Notes on Philip Roth.” From Cooper to Philip Roth: Essays on American Literature. Ed. J. Bakker and D. R. M. Wilkinson. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1980. 93-107.
Bettelheim, Bruno. ”Portnoy Psychoanalyzed.” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 25-34. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 13-22.
Biale, David. “Dilemmas of Desire.” Eros and the Jews: From Biblical Israel to Contemporary America. Berkeley: U of California P, 1997. 1-10.
Blair, Walter, and Hamlin Hill. ”The Great American Novel.” America’s Humor: From Poor Richard to Doonesbury. New York: Oxford UP, 1978. 472-86. Rpt. in Pinsker 217-28.
Bloom, James D. Gravity Fails: The Comic Jewish Shaping of Modern America. Westport, CT: Paeger, 2003. [NOTE: There is no one chapter devoted to Roth, but many sections of the text concern his comic writings.]
Bluefarb, Sam. “The Human Stain: A Satiric Tragedy of the Politically Incorrect.” Siegel and Halio 222-28.
Boyers, Robert. “The Indigenous Beserk: Philip Roth.” The Dictator’s Dictation: The Politics of Novels and Novelists. New York: Columbia UP, 2005. 9-19.
Blair, Walter, and Hamlin Hill. “The Great American Novel.” America’s Humor: From Poor Richard to Doonesbury. New York: Oxford, UP, 1978. 472-486.
Brauner, David. “American Anti-Pastoral: Incontinence and Impurity in American Pastoral and The Human Stain.” Ivanova 195-204. Rpt. of “American Anti-Pastoral: Incontinence and Impurity in American Pastoral and The Human Stain.” Studies in American Jewish Literature 23 (2004): 67-76.
—. ”‘Getting in Your Retaliation First’: Narrative Strategies in Portnoy’s Complaint.” Royal 43-57.
—. ”Masturbation and Its Discontents; or, Serious Relief: Freudian Comedy in Portnoy’s Complaint.” Siegel and Halio 47-67.
—. “Philip Roth and Clive Sinclair: Portraits of the Artist as a Jew(ish Other).” Post-War Jewish Fiction: Ambivalence, Self-Explanation and Transatlantic Connections. Hampshire and New York: Palgrave, 2001.
—. ”‘What was not supposed to happen had happened and what was supposed to happen had not happened’: Subverting History in American Pastoral.” Shostak 19-32.
Brent, Jonathan. ”The Unspeakable Self: Philip Roth and Imagination.” Milbauer and Watson 180-200.
Brodzki, Bella. ”Reading Himself and Others: The Professor of Desire.” Lévy and Savin 77-88.
Brown, William Lansing. “Alternative Histories: Power, Politics, and Paranoia in Philip Roth’s The Plot Against America and Philip K. Dick’s The Man in the High Castle.” The Image of Power in Literature, Media, and Society: Selected Papers, 2006 Conference, Society for the Interdisciplinary Study of Social Imagery. Ed. Will Wright and Steven Kaplan. Pueblo, CO: Society for the Interdisciplinary Study of Social Imagery, 2006. 107-11.
Budick, Emily Miller. “Performing Jewish Identity in Philip Roth’s Counterlife.” Key Texts in American Jewish Culture. Ed. Jack Kugelmass. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers UP, 2003.75-88.
—. “Roth and Israel.” Parrish 68-81.
Baumgarten, Murray. “Philip Roth, Jewish Identity, and the Satire of Modern Success.” History and Literature: New Readings of Jewish Texts in Honor of Arnold J. Band. Ed. William Cutter and David C. Jacobson. Providence, RI: Brown University Program in Judaic Studies, 2002. 289-300.
Brauner, David. “‘Nes and Yo’: Race, Ethnicity and Hybridity in Gish Jen’s Mona in the Promised Land, Philip Roth’s The Human Stain and Richard Powers’ The Time of Our Singing.” Contemporary American Fiction. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP, 2010. 107-57.
Burstein, Janet. “Riddling Identity: The Gates of Roth.” Telling the Little Secrets: American Jewish Writing since the 1980s. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 2006. 14-24.
Casteel, Sarah Phillips. “The Myth of the West in Bernard Malamud and Philip Roth.” Second Arrivals: Landscape and Belonging in Contemporary Writing of the Americas. Charlottesville,: U of Virginia P, 2007. 51-78.
Charney, Maurice. “Sexuality and Self-Fulfillment: Portnoy’s Complaint and Fear of Flying.” Sexual Fiction. London: Methuen, 1981. 113-31.
Chevereșan, Cristina. “Fairytales Gone Bad: Failures of Romance in Philip Roth’s Short Novels.” Romance: The History of a Genre. Ed. Dana Percec. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars, 2012. 133-48.
Cheyette, Bryan. “Philip Roth and Clive Sinclair: Representations of an ‘Imaginary Homeland’ in Postwar British and American Jewish Literature.” Forked Tongues? Comparing Twentieth-Century British and American Literature. London: Longman, 1994. 355-73.
Coetzee, J. M. “Philip Roth, The Plot Against America.” Inner Workings: Literary Essays 2000-2005. New York: Viking, 2007. 228-43.
Cohen, Josh. “Roth’s Doubles.” Parrish 82-93.
Cohen, Lizabeth. “Residence: Inequality in Mass Suburbia.” A Consumers’ Republic: The Politics of Mass Consumption in Postwar America. New York: Vintage, 2004. 194-256. (Brief section on Newark and Roth, pp. 223-27)
Cohen, Sarah Blacher. ”Philip Roth’s Would-Be Patriarchs and Their Shikses and Shrews.” Pinsker 209-216.
Cohen, Samuel. ”After the Fall: Roth and the 1960s.” After the End of History: American Fiction in the 1990s. Iowa City: U of Iowa P, 2009. 61-90.
Cooper, Alan. “The Alex Perplex.” Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 129-62. Rpt. section of Philip Roth and the Jews. Albany: State U of New York P, 1996.
—. ”Indignation: The Opiates of the Occident.” Siegel and Halio 255-68.
—. ”It Can Happen Here, or All in the Family Values: Surviving The Plot Against America.” Royal 241-69.
—. “The Jewish Sit-Down Comedy of Philip Roth.” Jewish Wry: Essays on Jewish Humor. Ed. Sarah Blacher Cohen. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1987. 158-177.
Crouch, Stanley. “Segregated Fiction Blues.” The Artificial White Man: Essays on Authenticity. New York: Basic Civitas, 2004. 15-50.
Cusatis, John. “Philip Roth: Goodbye, Columbus.” Postwar Literature, 1945-1970. New York: Facts on File, 2010.188-91.
Daleski, H. M. “Philip Roth’s To Jerusalem and Back.” Ideology and Jewish Identity in Israeli and American Literature. Ed. Emily Miller Budick. Albany: SUNY P, 2001. 79-94.
Daniel, Anne Margaret. ”Philip Roth, MVP: Our Gang, The Breast, and The Great American Novel.” Royal 59-74.
Danzinger, Marie A. “The Counterlife: Castration, Cannibalism, and The Dialectic.” Text/Countertext: Postmodern Paranoia in Samuel Beckett, Doris Lessing, and Philip Roth. New York: Lang, 1996. 75-102.
Davidson, Neil R. “From Klugman to Pipik: Philip Roth and Postcolonial/Postmodern Old-New Jewish Gender.” Jewishness and Masculinity from the Modern to the Postmodern. New York: Routledge, 2010. 162-219.
Davis, Matthew McKenzie. ”In Search of a Pastoral America: The Proustian Narrative Structure of American Pastoral.” Ivanova 255-63.
Detweiler, Robert. “Philip Roth and the Test of the Dialogic Life.” Four Spiritual Crises in Mid-Century American Fiction Gainesville: University of Florida Monographs No. 14 (1963): 25-35.
Dickstein, Morris. “Black Humor and History: The Early Sixties.” Gates of Eden–American Culture in the Sixties.” New York: Basic, 1977. 91-127.
—. “The Complex Fate of the Jewish American Writer.” A Mirror in the Roadway: Literature and the Real World. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2005. 168-83.
—. “The Face in the Mirror: The Eclipse of Distance in Contemporary Fiction.” A Mirror in the Roadway: Literature and the Real World. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2005. 184-98.
Eiland, Howard. ”Philip Roth: The Ambiguities of Desire.” Pinsker 255-265.
Elam, Michele. “Passing in the Post-Race Era: Danzy Senna’s Caucasia, Philip Roth’s The Human Stain, and Colson Whitehead’s The Intuitionist.” The Souls of Mixed Folk: Race, Politics, and Aesthetics in the New Millennium. Stanford: Stanford UP, 2011. 96-124.
Esteve, Mary. “Postwar Pastoral: The Art of Happiness in Philip Roth.” American Literature’s Aesthetic Dimensions. Ed. Cindy Weinstein and Christopher Looby. New York: Columbia UP, 2012: 328-48.
Ezrahi, Sidra DeKoven. “The Grapes of Roth: ‘Diasporism’ Between Portnoy and Shylock.” Literary Strategies: Jewish Texts and Contexts. Ed. Ezra Mendelsohn. New York: Oxford UP, 1996: 148-158.
Fisch, Harold. “Saul Bellow and Philip Roth.” New Stories for Old: Biblical Patterns in the Novel. New York: St. Martin’s, 1998. 133-53.
Fishman, Sylvia Barack. “Homelands of the Heart: Israel and Jewish Identity in American Jewish Fiction.” Envisioning Israel: The Changing Ideals and Images of North America Jews. Ed. Allon Gal. Detroit: Wayne State UP, 1996. 271-92.
Forrey, Robert. ”Oedipal Politics in Portnoy’s Complaint.” Pinsker 266-274. Rpt. in Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 119-28.
Franco, Dean J. “The Jew Who Got Away.” Ethnic American Literature: Comparing Chicano, Jewish, and African American Writing. Charlottesville: U of Virginia P, 2006. 29-54.
—. ”Race, Recognition, and Responsibility in The Human Stain.” Shostak 65-79.
Freedman, Jonathan. “The Human Stain of Race: Roth, Sirk, and Shaw in Black, White, and Jewish.” Klezmer America: Jewishness, Ethnicity, Modernity. New York: Columbia UP, 2008. 164-208.
Freiburg, Rudolf. “Trauma as Normalcy: Pain in Philip Roth’s The Human Stain.” Other People’s Pain: Narratives of Trauma and the Question of Ethics. Ed. Martin Modlinger and Philipp Sonntag. New York: Peter Lang, 2011. 169-200.
Friedman, Alan Warren. ”The Jew’s Complaint in Recent American FIction: Beyond Exodus and Still in the Wilderness.” Pinsker 149-63. Rpt. in Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 101-17.
Fulk, Mark K. “Tracing the Phallic Imagination: Male Desire and Female Aggression in Philip Roth’s Academic Novels.” Academic Novels as Satire: Critical Studies of an Emerging Genre. Ed. Mark Bosco and Kimberly Rae Connor. Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen P, 2007. 72-84.
Furman, Andrew. ”A New ‘Other’ Emerges in American Jewish Literature: Philip Roth’s Israeli Fiction.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003)
—. ”What Drives Philip Roth?” Contemporary Jewish American Writers and the Multicultural Dilemma: The Return of the Exiled. Syracuse: Syracuse UP, 2000. 22-39.
Galioto, Erica D. ”‘Every word she spoke was a bomb’: Merry Levov’s Anamorphotic Stutter.” Ivanova 127-36.
Gentry, Marshall Bruce. ”Newark Maid Feminism in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Halio and Siegel 160-71.
Gerstle, Ellen L. ”The Dying Animal: The Art of Obsessing or Obsessing about Art?” Halio and Siegel 194-99.
Gilman, Sander L. “Philip Roth and Hanif Kureishi Confront Success.” Multiculturalism and the Jews. New York: Routledge, 2006. 125-43.
Gilotta, David. “The Body in Shame: Philip Roth’s Physical Comedy.” Siegel and Halio 92-116.
Girgus, Sam B. “The Jew as Underground Man: Philip Roth.” The New Covenant: Jewish Writers and the Academic Idea. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 1984. 118-32. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 163-75.
—. “‘The New Covenant’ and the Dilemma of Dissensus: Bercovitch, Roth, and Doctorow.” Summoning: Ideas of the Covenant and Interpretive Theory. Ed. Ellen Spolsky. Albany: SUNY P, 1993. 251-70.
—. “Philip Roth and Woody Allen: Freud and the Humor of the Repressed.” Semites and Stereotypes: Characteristics of Jewish Humor. Eds. Avner Ziv and Anat Zajdman. Westport: Greenwood Press, 1993. 121-30.
—. “Portnoy’s Prayer: Philip Roth and the American Conscious.” Milbauer and Watson 126-43. Rpt. in Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 43-59.
Gitlin, Todd. ”Weather Girl.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 199-203. Rpt. of “Weather Girl.” Rev. of American Pastoral, by Philip Roth. Nation 12 May 1997. 63-64.
Glaser, Jennifer. ”America’s Haunted House: The Radical and National Uncanny in American Pastoral.” Shostak 44-59.
Goodheart, Eugene. “Counterlives: Philip Roth in Autobiography and Fiction.” Novel Practices: Classic Modern Fiction. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction, 2003. 161-74.
—. “‘Postmodern’ Meditations on the Self: The Work of Philip Roth and Don DeLillo.” Desire and Its Discontents. New York: Columbia UP, 1991.
Gordimer, Nadine. “Lust and Death: Philip Roth’s Everyman.” Telling Times: Writing and Living, 1954-2008. New York: Norton, 2010. 700-705.
Gordon, Andrew. ”The Critique of the Pastoral, Utopia, and the American Dream in American Pastoral.” Shostak 33-43. Rpt. of ”The Critique of Utopia in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Halio and Siegel 151-59.
—. ”The Critique of Utopia in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Halio and Siegel 151-59. Rpt. in Shostak 33-43
Grebstein, Sheldon. “The Comic Anatomy of Portnoy’s Complaint.” Comic Relief: Humor in Contemporary American Literature. Ed. Sarah Blacher Cohen. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 1978. 152-71.
Green, Geoffrey. “Metamorphosing Kafka: The Example of Philip Roth.” The Dove and the Mole: Kafka’s Journey into Darkness and Creativity. Ed. Ronald Gottesman and Moshe Lazar. Malibu: Undena, 1987. 35-46.
Green, Jeremy. “The Fall of the House of Silk.” Late Postmodernism: American Fiction at the Millennium. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005. 63-74.
Green, Martin. ”Half a Lemon, Half an Egg.” Milbauer and Watson 73-81.
Greenberg, Robert M. ”Transgression in the Fiction of Philip Roth.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 81-100.
Gregson, Ian. “Philip Roth’s Vulgar, Aggressive Clowning.” Character and Satire in Postwar Fiction. New York: Continuum, 2006. 55-77.
Gross, Kenneth. “Operation Shylock.” Shylock Is Shakespeare. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 2006. 158-73.
Gurr, Jens Martin. “Philip Roth, The Human Stain (2000).” Teaching Contemporary Literature and Culture Vol. 2: Novels, Part II. Ed. Susanne Peters, Klaus Stierstorfer, and Laurenz Volkmann. Trier: Wissenschaftlicher Verlag Trier, 2008. 443-62.
Guttman, Allen. “Philip Roth and the Rabbis.” The Jewish Writer in America: Assimilation and the Crisis of Identity. New York: Oxford University Press, 1973. 64-76. Rpt. in Pinsker 172-81, and in Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 53-62.
Halio, Jay L. “Deadly Farce in the Comedy of Philip Roth.” Siegel and Halio 208-21.
—. ”Eros and Death in Roth’s Later Fiction.” Halio and Siegel 200-06.
Haselstein, Ulla. “Diasporic Doubles: Philip Roth’s Operation Shylock.” Re-Framing the Transnational Turn in American Studies. Ed. Winfried Fluck, Donald E. Pease, and John Carlos Rowe. Hanover, NH: Dartmouth College P, 2011. 49-71.
Hellweg, Martin. “Philip Roth, ‘Eli, the Fantic’ (1959).” The Vision of This Land: Studies of Vachel Lindsay, Edgar Lee Masters, and Carl Sandburg. Ed. John E. Hallwas and Dennis J. Reader. Macomb: Western Illinois UP, 1976. 215-25.
Hedin, Benjamin. ”The Measure of All Things: Patrimony.” Royal 143-51.
Hendin, Josephine G. “The Lady Is a Terrorist: Women, Violence, and Political Action.” Heartbreakers: Women and Violence in Contemporary Culture and Literature. New York: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2004. 151-204.
Hendley, W. Clark. “Philip Roth’s The Ghost Writer: A Bildungsroman for Today.” Design, Pattern, Style: Hallmarks of a Developing American Culture. Ed. Don Harkness. Tampa: American Studies Press, 1983. 45-47.
Hobbs, Alex. ”A Gendered Approach to Ageing in Contemporary American Fiction: A Portrait of the Old Man in Philip Roth’s Everyman.” Writing America into the Twenty-First Century: Essays on the American Novel. Ed. Elizabeth Boyle and Anne-Marie Evans. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars, 2010. 6-21.
Hornung, Alfred. “The Transgression of Postmodern Fiction: Philip Roth and Cynthia Ozick. Affirmation and Negation in Contemporary American Literature. Ed. Gerhard Hoffmann and Alfred Hornung. Heidelberg: Universitatsverlag C. Winter, 1994. 229-249.
Howe, Irving. ”Philip Roth Reconsidered.” Pinsker 229-44. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 71-88.
Hungerford, Amy. “Bellow, Roth, and the Secret of Identity.” The Holocaust of Texts: Genocide, Literature, and Personification. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 2003. 122-51.
—. “Teaching Fiction, Teaching the Holocaust.” Teaching the Representation of the Holocaust. Ed. Marianne Hirsch and Irene Kacandes. New York: MLA, 2004. 180-90.
Husband, Julie. ”Female Hysteria and Sisterhood in Letting Go and When She Was Good.” Royal 25-41.
Hutchison, Anthony. “Liberalism Betrayed: Neoconservatism and the Postwar America Left in Philip Roth’s American Trilogy.” Writing the Republic: Liberalism and Morality in American Political Fiction. New York: Columbia UP, 2007. 96-168.
Hyman, Stanley Edgar. ”A Novelist of Great Promise.” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 7-11. Rpt. of “A Novelist of Great Promise.” Rev. of Letting Go, by Philip Roth. New Leader 11 June 1962, 11. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 7-11.
Isaac, Dan. ”In Defense of Philip Roth.” Pinsker 182-93.
Ivanova, Velichka D. ”The Ordinary Life of IVan Ilych Levov: American Pastoral in Dialog with Tolstoy.” Ivanova 241-54.
Johnsey, Judith. ”Travelling on an Invisible Passport: Space, Place and Belonging in American Pastoral.” Ivanova 61-73.
Johnson, Gary. ”Philip Roth’s American Pastoral: Finding the Meaning in a Life.” Ivanova 153-63. Rpt. of ”The Presence of Allegory: The Case of Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Narrative 12.3 (2004): 233-48.
Jones, Judith Paterson, and Guinevera A. Nance. ”Good Girls and Boys Gone Bad.” Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 73-82. Rpt. section of Philip Roth. New York: Ungar, 1981.
Kahn-Paycha, Danièle. Popular Jewish Literature and Its Role in the Making of an Identity. Lewistown, NY: Edwin Mellen P. [NOTE: Although there is no individual chapter devoted to Roth, several substantial sections of the book concern his writings.]
Kaplan, Brett Ashley. ”Just Folks Homesteading: Roth’s Double Plots Against America.” Shostak 115-29. Rpt. section of “Contested, Constructed Home(lands): Diaspora, Postcolonial Studies, and Zionism.” Rev. of The Plot Against America, by Philip Roth; New Jews: The End of the Jewish Diaspora, by Caryn Aviv and David Shneer; Diaspora, by Frédéric Brenner; and Postcolonial Studies and Beyond, ed. by Ania Lumba, et al. Journal of Modern Jewish Studies 6.1 (2006): 85-100.
—. ”Reading Race and the Conundrums of Reconciliation in Philip Roth’s The Human Stain.” Halio and Siegel 172-93.
Kartiganer, Donald. ”Fictions of Metamorphosis: From Goodbye, Columbus to Portnoy’s Complaint.” Milbauer and Watson 82-104.
Kartiganer, Donald M. “Zuckerman Bound: The Celebrant of Silence.” Parrish 35-51.
Karl, Frederick R. “Roth and Updike, Zuckerman and Rabbit–Jewish and Gentile Perspectives of America.” American Fictions: 1980-2000: Whose America Is It Anyway? Xlibris. 2001. 377-407.
Kaufmann, David. “Harold’s Complaint, or Assimilation in Full Bloom.” British Romanticism and the Jews: History, Culture, Literature. Ed. Sheila A. Spector. New York: Palgrave, 2002. 249-63.
Kauvar, Elaine M. ”My Life as a Boy: The Plot Against America.” Shostak 130-44.
Kavaloski, Josh. “Humor and the Representation of Jewish Culture in Philip Roth’s Portnoy’s Complaint and in Jurek Becker’s Jacob the Liar.” Chasing Esther: Jewish Expressions of Cultural Difference. Ed. David Metzger and Peter Schulman. Santa Monica, CA: Kol Katan P, 2005. 32-48.
Kazan, Alfred. “The Earthly City of Jews.” Bright Book of Life. Boston: Atlantic, Little, Brown and Co., 1973. 144-49. Rpt. in Pinsker 144-49.
—. “The Earthly City of the Jews: Bellow, Malamud, and Roth.” Alfred Kazin’s America: Critical and Personal Writings. Ed. Ted Solotarof. 2003. New York: HarperCollins, 2003. 255-69.
Kelleter, Frank. ”Portrait of the Sexist as a Dying Man: Death, Ideology, and the Erotic in Philip Roth’s Sabbath’s Theater.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 163-98.
Kermode, Frank. “Philip Roth.” Pleasing Myself: From Beowulf to Philip Roth. London: Allen Lane, 2001. 256-65.
Kessler, Stephen. “Lost Illusions: Philip Roth.” The Tolstoy of the Zulus: On Culture, Arts and Letters.” Berkeley: El León Literary Arts, 2011. 262-66.
Keulks, Gavin. “The Amises on American Literature: Nabokov, Bellow, Roth.” Father and Son: Kingsley Amis, Martin Amis, and the British Novel since 1950. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 2003. 33-65.
Kimmage, Michael. “The Modern Hero as Schlemiel: The Swede in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Arguing the Modern Jewish Canon: Essays on Literature and Culture in Honor of Ruth R. Wisse. Ed. Justin Cammy, Dara Horn, Alyssa Quint, and Rachel Rubinstein. Cambridge, MA; Harvard University Center for Jewish Studies, 2008. 401-414.
Kinzel, Till. ”Philip Roth’s American Pastoral as a Novel of American Cultural Memory.” Ivanova 265-73.
Kley, Antje. “‘Pirandellische Spiele mit der Mehrdeutigkeit’: Philip Roth’s My Life as a Man und The Facts: A Novelist’s Autobiography.” “Das erlesene Selbst” in der autobiographischen Schrift: Zu Politik und Poetik der Selbstreflexion bei Roth, Delany, Lorde und Kingston. Tübingen: Gunter Narr Verlag Tübingen, 2001. 105-66.
Klimek, Julia F. ”The Taboo in Philip Roth’s Sabbath’s Theater.” Bloom’s Literary Themes: The Taboo. Ed. Howard Bloom. New York: Infobase, 2010. 177-87.
Koelb, Clayton. “The Metamorphosis of the Classics: John Barth, Philip Roth, and the European Tradition.” Tradition, Voices, and Dreams: The American Novel since the 1960s. Ed. Melvin J. Friedman and Ben Siegel. Newark: U of Delaware P, 1995. 108-28.
Kremer, Lilian. ”Philip Roth: Writing Jews in Newark, Prague and Jerusalem.” Lévy and Savin 35-50.
Krieger, Gottfried. “Philip Roth.” Amerikanische Literatur der Gegenwart. Ed. Martin Christadler. Stuttgart: Alfred Kroner, 1973. 129-54.
Krupnick, Mark. “Jewish Autobiographies and the Counter-Example of Philip Roth.” American Literary Dimensions: Poems and Essays in Honor of Melvin J. Friedman. Ed. Ben Siegel and Jay L. Halio. Newark: U of Delaware P, 1999. 155-67.
—. “Jewish Jacobites: Henry James’s Presence in the Fiction of Philip Roth and Cynthia Ozick.” Tradition, Voices, and Dreams: The American Novel since the 1960s. Ed. Melvin J. Friedman and Ben Siegel. Newark: U of Delaware P, 1995. 89-107.
—. “‘A Shit-Filled Life’: Philip Roth’s Sabbath’s Theater.” Jewish Writing and the Deep Places of the Imagination. Ed. Jean K. Carney and Mark Shechner. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 2005. 15-39.
—. “‘We Are Here to Be Humiliated’: Philip Roth’s Recent Fiction.” Jewish Writing and the Deep Places of the Imagination. Ed. Jean K. Carney and Mark Shechner. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 2005. 40-50.
Kundera, Milan. ”Some Notes on Roth’s My Life as a Man and The Professor of Desire.” Milbauer and Watson 160-67.
Landis, Joseph C. ”The Sadness of Philip Roth: An Interim Report.” Pinsker 164-71.
Lebow, Richard Ned. “Heil to the Chief: Sinclair Lewis, Philip Roth, and Fascism.” Forbidden Fruit: Counterfactuals and International Relations. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2010. 222-58.
Lee, Hermione. ”‘You Must Change Your Life’: Mentors, Doubles and Literary Influence in the Search for Self.” Rpt. section of Philip Roth. New York: Methuen, 1982. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 63-79.
Lee, Judith Yaross. “Affairs of the Breast: Philip Roth and David Kepesh.” Siegel and Halio 68-91.
Leonard, John. “Philip Roth’s Patrimony.” Reading for My Life: Writings, 1958-2008. New York: Viking, 2008. 122-23.
Levitt, Morton P. ”Kafka and Roth: Two Jews.” Pinsker 245-54.
Lévy, Ellen. ”Non-Genetic Genealogies in I Married a Communist.” Lévy and Savin 169-79.
Locke, Richard. “Philip Roth’s Performing Loudmouth: Alexander Portnoy.” Critical Children: The Use of Childhood in Ten Great Novels. New York: Columbia UP, 2011. 173-86.
Lodge, David. “Sick with Desire: Philip Roth¹s Libertine Professor.” Consciousness and the Novel: Connected Essays. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 2002. 248-67.
Lyons, Bonnie. ”En-Countering Pastorals in The Counterlife.” Royal 119-27.
—. ”Philip Roth and Jewish American Literature at the Millennium.” Jewish American and Holocaust Literature: Representation in the Postmodern World. Ed. Alan L. Berger and Gloria L. Cronin. Albany: State U of New York P, 2004. 167-78.
—. ”Philip Roth’s American Tragedies.” Halio and Siegel 125-30.
MacGowan, Christopher J. “Philip Roth (b. 1936).” The Twentieth-Century American Fiction Handbook. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell, 2011. 157-63.
—. “Portnoy’s Complaint (1969).” The Twentieth-Century American Fiction Handbook. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell, 2011. 300-04.
Marcus, Greil. “Philip Roth and the Lost Republic.” The Shape of Things to Come: Prophecy and the American Voice. New York: Farrar, 2006. 41-100.
Masiero, Pia. ”‘Nothing is impersonally perceived’: Dreams, Realistic Chronicles and Perspectival Effects in American Pastoral.” Ivanova 179-92.
Masiero Marcolin, Pia. “A Liminal Narcissus: Philip Roth’s The Human Stain.” Quale America? Soglie e cultura di un continente. Vol. II. Ed. Daniela Ciani Forza. Venice: Mazzanti, 2007. 231-41.
McBride, Matthew. ”American Berserk: The Creation of Merry as a Hysterical Subject.” Ivanova 117-26.
McCann, Sean. “Philip Roth and the Waning and Waxing of Political Time.” A Pinnacle of Feeling: American Literature and Presidential Government. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2008. 178-96.
McDaniel, John N. ”Distinctive Features fo Roth’s Artistic Vision.” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 107-18. Rpt. section of The Fiction of Philip Roth. Haddonfield, NJ: Haddonfield House, 1974. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 41-55.
McDonald, Paul. “‘Have You Heard the One about God?’: Representations of Religion in the Comic Work of Woody Allen and Philip Roth.” Religion in America: European and American Perspectives. Ed. Hans Krabbendam and Derek Rubin. Amsterdam: VU UP, 2004. 157-64.
Mellard, James M. ”Death, Mouring, and Besse’s Ghost: From Philip Roth’s The Facts to Sabbath’s Theater.” Halio and Siegel 115-24.
—. ”"To Endure and Go On”: Comedy, Castration, and Phallus in Philip Roth’s Exit Ghost.” Siegel and Halio 229-54. Rpt. of “Gifts Reserved for Age: A Lacanian Study of Comedy in Philip Roth’s Exit Ghost.” Acta Scientiarum. Language and Culture. 32.1 (2010): 7-20.
Messmer, Marietta. “Beyond Ethnicity?: Reading Philip Roth’s The Human Stain.” American Vistas and Beyond: A Festschrift for Roland Hagenbüchle. Ed. Marietta Messmer and Josef Raab. Trier: Wissenschaftlicher Verlag Trier, 2002. 285-300.
Michaels, Walter Benn. “Our Favorite Victims.” The Trouble with Diversity: How We Learned to Love Identity and Ignore Inequality. New York: Metropolitan-Henry Holt, 2006. 50-79.
Michel, Pierre. ”Philip Roth’s Hesitations.” Proceedings of a Symposium on American Literature. Ed. Marta Sienicka. Poznan: Uniw. Im. Adama Mickiewicza, 1979. 151-59.
Millard, Kenneth. “Philip Roth: American Pastoral.” Contemporary American Fiction: An Introduction to American Fiction since 1970. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2000. 239-48.
Miller, Nancy K. “Childless Children: Bodies and Betrayal.” In Memory of Elaine Marks: Life Writing, Writing Death. Ed. Richard E. Goodkin. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 2007. 110-28.
Milowitz, Steven. ”Portnovian Dilemmas.” Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 83-100. Rpt. section of Philip Roth Considered : The Concentrationary Universe of the American Writer. New York: Garland Press, 2000.
Moran, Joe. “Reality Shift: Philip Roth.” Star Authors: Literary Celebrity in America. London: Pluto, 2000. 100-15. Rpt. in Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 189-206.
Morley, Catherine. ”Possessed by the Past: History, Nostalgia, and Language in The Human Stain.” Shostak, 80-92.
—. ”Transnational Pasternalisms: Philip Roth’s Anti-Pastoral American Epic.” The Quest for Epic in Contemporary American Fiction: John Updike, Philip Roth and Don DeLillo. New York: Routledge, 2009. 84-118.
Mullan, John. How Novels Work. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2006. [NOTE: There is no one chapter devoted to Roth, but several sections of the text concern The Human Stain. See, in particular, the chapters “Beginning,” "People," "Style," and “Devices.”]
Neelakantan, G. ”Textualizing the Self: Adultery, Blatant Fictions, and Jewishness in Philip Roth’s Deception.” Halio and Siegel 58-67.
Neelakantan, Gurumurthy. “Sabbath’s Complaint: Philip Roth’s Black Comedy in Sabbath’s Theater.” Siegel and Halio 195-207.
Nelson, Gerald B. “Neil Klugman.” Ten Versions of America. New York: Knopf, 1972. 147-62.
Newton, Adam Zachary. “‘Words generally spoil things’ and ‘Giving a man final say’: Facing History in David Bradley and Philip Roth.” Facing Black and Jew: Literature as Public Space in Twentieth-Century America. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge UP, 1999. 81-110.
Nilsen, Helge Normann. ”Rebellion against Jewishness: Portnoy’s Complaint.” Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 61-71.
Novak, Estelle Gershgoren. ”Strangers in a Strange Land: The Homelessness of Roth’s Protagonists.” Milbauer and Watson 50-72.
Oates, Joyce Carol. “Philip Roth’s Tragic Jokes.” In Rough Country: Essays and Reviews. New York: HarperCollins, 2010. 216-25.
O’Donnell, Patrick. ”‘None Other’: The Subject of Roth’s My Life as a Man.” Milbauer and Watson 144-
Omer-Sherman, Ranen. “‘No Coherence’”: Philip Roth’s Lamentations for Diaspora.” Diaspora and Zionism in Jewish American Literature: Lazarus, Syrkin, Reznikoff, and Roth. Hanover: Brandeis UP, 2002. 191-233.
—. “‘A Stranger in the House’: Assimilation, Madness, and Passing in Roth’s Fiture of the Pariah Jew in Sabbath’s Theater (1995), American Pastoral (1997), and The Human Stain (2000).” Diaspora and Zionism in Jewish American Literature: Lazarus, Syrkin, Reznikoff, and Roth. Hanover: Brandeis UP, 2002. 234-66.
—. ”‘A Stranger in the House’: Madness and Identity in Sabbath’s Theater.” Royal 169-83.
Oster, Judith. Crossing Cultures: Creating Identity in Chinese and Jewish American Literature. Columbia, MO: U of Missouri P, 2003. [NOTE: There is no one chapter devoted to Roth, but several sections of the text concern his writings. See, in particular, the chapters “Heaping Bowls and Narrative Hungers” and “Writing the Way Home.”]
Parrish, Timothy. ”Autobiography and History in Roth’s The Plot Against America, or What Happened When Hitler Came to New Jersey.” Shostak 145-60. Rpt. of “Philip Roth. The Plot Against America.” Rev. of The Plot Against America, by Philip Roth. Philip Roth Studies 1.1 (2005): 93-101.
—. ”Becoming Black: Zuckerman’s Bifurcating Self in The Human Stain.” Royal 209-23.
—. ”A Comic Crisis of Faith: Philip Roth’s ‘Conversion of the Jews’ and ‘Eli, the Fanatic.’” Siegel and Halio 25-34.
—. ”The End of Identity: Philip Roth’s Jewish American Pastoral.” Halio and Siegel 131-50.
—. ”Imaging Jews in Philip Roth’s Operation Shylock.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 119-43.
—. “Philip Roth: The Jew That Got Away.” Walking Blues: Making Americans from Emerson to Elvis. Amherst: U of Mass P, 2001. 141-80.
—. “Roth and Ethnic Identity.” Parrish 127-41.
Peck, Dale. “The Lay of the Land.” Hatchet Jobs: Writings on Contemporary Fiction. New York: New Press, 2004. 84-95.
Persky, Stan. “Indelible: Philip Roth’s The Human Stain.” Reading the 21st Century: Books of the Decade, 2000-2009. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s UP, 2011. 9-21.
Phillips, Adam. “Philip Roth’s Patrimony.” On Flirtation. Cambridge: Harvard UP. 1996. 167-74.
Pinsker, Sanford. “Bashing the Jewish-American Suburbs.” Jewish American Fiction: 1917-1987. New York: Twayne, 1992. 80-104.
—. ”The Comedy That ‘Hoits’: ‘The Breast.’” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 119-23. Rpt. section of The Comedy That “Hoits”: An Essay on the Fiction of Philip Roth. Columbia: University of Missouri Press, 1975. Rpt. in Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 57-62.
—. “Deconstruction as Apology: The Counterfictions of Philip Roth.” Bearing the Bad News. Iowa City: U of Iowa P, 1990.
—. “Marrying Anne Frank: Modernist Art , the Holocaust, and Mr. Philip Roth.” Literature, the Arts, and the Holocaust. Ed. Sanford Pinsker and Jack Fischel. Greenwood: Penkevill, 1987. 43-58.
—. “Philip Roth: The Schlemiel as Fictional Autobiographer.” The Schlemiel as Metaphor: Studies in Yiddish and American Jewish Fiction. Rev. and enlarged ed. Carbondale, IL: Southern IL UP, 1991. 145-62.
Podhoretz, Norman. “Philip Roth, Then and Now.” The Norman Podhoretz Reader: A Selection of His Writings from the 1950s through the 1990s. Ed. Thomas L. Jeffers. New York: Free P-Simon, 2004. 327-48.
Posnock, Ross. “Planetary Circles: Philip Roth, Emerson, Kundera.” Shades of the Planet: American Literature as World Literature. Ed. Wai Chee Dimok and Lawrence Buell. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2007. 141-67.
Pozorski, Aimee L. ”American Pastoral and the Traumatic Ideals of Democracy.” Ivanova 33-45. Rpt. of ”American Pastoral and the Traumatic Ideals of Democracy.” Philip Roth Studies 5.1 (2009): 75-92.
—. ”How to Tell a True Ghost Story: The Ghost Writer and the Case of Anne Frank.” Royal 89-102.
Prell, Riv-Ellen. “Talking Back through Counter-Representations: The 1970s-1990s.” Fighting to Become Americans: Jews, Gender, and the Anxiety of Assimilation. Boston: Beacon P, 1999. 209-45.
—. “Terrifying Tales of Jewish Womanhood.” People of the Book: Thirty Scholars Reflect on Their Jewish Identity. Ed. Jeffrey Rubin-Dorsky and Shelly Fisher Fishkin. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 1996. 98-113.
—. “Why Jewish Princesses Don’t Sweat: Desire and Consumption in Postwar American Jewish Culture.” Too Jewish?: Challenging Traditional Identities. Ed. Norman L. Kleeblatt. New York: Jewish Museum & New Brunswick: Rutgers UP, 1996. 74-92.
Pritchard, William H. “Philip Roth Surveyed, 1959-2000.” Whatever Happened to Jane Austen?: Readings of Novelists and Critics. Northampton, MA: Impress, 2011.
Pugh, Thomas. “Philip Roth’s Zuckerman Novels as a Comic ‘Kunstler-Roman.’” Comic Sense: Reading Robert Coover, Stanley Elkin, and Philip Roth. Basel: Birkhauser Verlag, 1994. 83-125.
Raban, Jonathan. ”Character and Dialogue. The Technique of Modern Fiction. Notre Dame: U of Notre Dame P, 1968. 84-89. Rpt. as ”Two Meal Scenes from ‘Goodbye, Columbus.’” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 19-23.
Rabin, Jessica G. ”Requiem for a Dream: Philip Roth’s American Pastoral and William Faulkner’s Absalom, Absalom!” Ivanova 219-30.
—. ”Still (Resonant, Relevant and) Crazy after All These Years: Goodbye, Columbus and Five Short Stories.” Royal 9-23.
Railton, Ben. ”‘I dreamed a realistic chronicle’: American Literary (Meta-)Realism and the Novelist-Narrator in American Pastoral.” Ivanova 139-51. Rpt. of ”Novelists-Narrators of the American Dream: The (Meta-)Realistic Chronicles of Cather, Fitzgerald, Roth, and Díaz. American Literary Realism 43.2 (2011): 133-53.
Rampton, David. “Arguing with the Absolute: The Allusion to ‘The Death of Ivan Ilych” in Roth’s American Pastoral.” Ivanova 231-40.
—. “The Ethical Turn: Ageing in Late Roth.” Acculturating Age: Approaches to Cultural Gerontology. Ed. Brian J. Worsfold. Lérida, Spain: Universitat de Lleida; 2011. 297-312.
—. “Stupidity’s Progress: Philip Roth and Twentieth-Century American History.” I Sing the Body Politic: History as Prophecy in Contemporary American Literature. Ed. Peter Swirski. Montreal McGill-Queen’s UP, 2009: 12-46.
Ramsey, Janet L. “Learning from Everyman: Thoughts on Spirituality, Love, and Death in the Lives of Older Couples.” Generations 31.3 (2007): 57-59.
Rand, Naomi R. “The Ghost: A Link between Two Worlds.” Silko, Morrison, and Roth: Studies in Survival. New York: Lang, 1999. 93-108.
Ravits, Martha A. ”The Jewish Mother: Comedy and Controversy in American Popular Culture.” Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 163-87.
Ravvin, Norman. “Philip Roth’s Literary Ghost: Rereading Anne Frank.” A House of Words: Jewish Writing, Identity, and Memory. Montreal: McGill-Queens UP, 1997. 64-84.
—. “Strange Presences on the Family Tree: The Unacknowledged Literary Father in Philip Roth’s The Prague Orgy.” A House of Words: Jewish Writing, Identity, and Memory. Montreal: McGill-Queens UP, 1997. 53-63.
Remnick, David. “Into the Clear: Philip Roth.” Reporting: Writings from The New Yorker. New York: Knopf, 2006. 101-24.
Richter, Simon. “Being the Breast, Being Without: Philip Roth, Matuschka, and Deena Metzger.” Missing the Breast: Gender, Fantasy, and the Body in German Enlightenment. Seattle: U of Washington P, 2006. 248-88.
Robinson, Sally. “The ‘Myth of Male Inviolability’: Somatic Disintegration in Philip Roth’s My Life As a Man.” Marked Men: While Masculinity in Crisis. New York: Columbia UP, 2000. 89-101.
Rodgers, Bernard F., Jr. “The Ghost Writer: Philip Roth.” Voices and Visions: Selected Essays. Lanham, MD: UP of America, 2001. 35-65.
—. ”In the American Grain (Portnoy’s Complaint).” Bloom, Portnoy’s Complaint 27-42. Rpt. section of Philip Roth. Boston: Twayne, 1978.
Roiphe, Anne. “Nathan Zuckerman: Philip Roth’s The Ghost Writer, The Anatomy Lesson, Zuckerman Unbound, and The Counterlife.” For Rabbit, with Love and Squalor: An American Read. New York: Free P, 2000. 143-75.
Rothberg, Michael. “Reading Jewish: Philip Roth, Art Spiegelman, and Holocaust Postmemory.” Traumatic Realism: The Demands of Holocaust Representation. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 2000. 187-219.
—. “Roth and the Holocaust.” Parrish 52-67.
Rowe, John Carlos. ”Neoliberalism and the U.S. Literary Canon: The Example of Philip Roth.” Afterlives of Modernism: Liberalism, Transnationalism, and Political Critique. Hanover, NH: Dartmouth College Press, 2011. 187-208.
Royal, Derek Parker. “Contesting the Historical Pastoral in Philip Roth’s American Trilogy.” American Fiction of the 1990s. Ed. Jay Prosser. London: Routledge, 2008. 121-34.
—. ”Fictional Realms of Possibility: Reimagining the Ethnic Subject in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Ivanova 47-59. Rpt. of ”Fictional Realms of Possibility: Reimagining the Ethnic Subject in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Studies in American Jewish Literature 20 (2001): 1-16.
—. “Fouling Out the American Pastoral: Rereading Philip Roth’s The Great American Novel.” Upon Further Review: Sports in American Literature. Ed. Michael Cocchiarale and Scott D. Emmert. Westport, CT: Greenwood-Praeger, 2004. 157-68.
—. ”Pastoral Dreams and National Identity in American Pastoral and I Married a Communist.” Royal 185-207.
—. “Plots against America: Language and the Comedy of Conspiracy in Philip Roth’s Early Fiction.” Siegel and Halio 117-32.
—. “Roth, Literary Influence, and Postmodernism.” Parrish 22-34.
—. “Portnoy’s Neglected Siblings: A Case for Postmodern Jewish American Literary Studies.” Complicating Constructions: Race, Ethnicity, and Hybridity in American Texts. Ed. David S. Goldstein and Audrey Thacker. Seattle: U of Washington P, 2007. 250-69.
—. ”Texts, Lives, and Bellybuttons: Philip Roth’s Operation Shylock and the Renegotiation of Subjectivity.” Halio and Siegel 68-91.
Rubin-Dorsky, Jeffrey. ”Philip Roth and American Jewish Identity: The Question of Authenticity.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 205-32.
Safer, Elaine B. ”The Double, Comic Irony, and Postmodernism in Philip Roth’s Operation Shylock.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 101-17.
—. ”Operation Shylock: The Double, the Comic, and the Quest for Identity.” Siegel and Halio 152-80. Rpt. section of Mocking the Age: The Later Novels of Philip Roth. Albany: State U of New York P, 2006.
—. ”Operation Shylock: Double Double Jewish Trouble.” Royal 153-67.
—. ”Tragedy and Farce in Roth’s The Human Stain.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 239-58.
—. “The Tragicomic in Philip Roth’s Sabbath’s Theater.” American Literary Dimensions: Poems and Essays in Honor of Melvin J. Friedman. Ed. Ben Siegel and Jay L. Halio. Newark, DE: U of Delaware P, 1999. 168-79.
Sánchez-Canales, Gustavo. ”‘I look at the filthy floor and see myself sweeping it’: The Influence of Franz Kafka’s Surreal World on Philip Roth’s The Professor of Desire and The Prague Orgy.” The Dream: Readings in English and American Literature and Culture. Ed Ilona Dobosiewicz and Jacek Gutorow. Opole: Uniwersytet Opolski, 2011. 199-215.
—. ”‘There is a bomb blast in the most elegant greek revival house’: Classical Motifs in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Ivanova 205-17.
Sanson, Ian. “Philip Roth, American Pastoral.” The Good of the Novel. Ed. Liam McIlvanney and Ray Ryan. London: Faber, 2011. 110-22.
Savin, Ada. ”Exposure and Concealment in The Human Stain.” Lévy and Savin 181-97.
Scanlan, Margaret. “Philip Roth’s and Robert Stone’s Jerusalem Novels.” Plotting Terror: Novelists and Terrorists in Contemporary Fiction. Charlottesville, VA: UP of Virginia, 2001. 123-38.
Scheckner, Peter. “Roth’s Falstaff: Transgressive Humor in Sabbath’s Theater.” Siegel and Halio 181-94.
Schehr, Lawrence R. “Fragments of a Poetics: Bonnetain and Roth.” Solitary Pleasures: The Historical, Literary, and Artistic Discourses of Autoeroticism. Ed. Paula Bennett and Vernon A. Rosario. New York: Routledge, 1995. 215-30.
Seeley, Gabrielle, and Jeffrey Rubin-Dorsky. ”‘The pointless meaningfulness of living’: Illuminating The Human Stain through The Scarlet Letter.” Shostak 93-109.
Shechner, Mark. Afterword. Jewish Writing and the Deep Places of the Imagination. By Mark Krupnick. Ed. Jean K. Carney and Mark Shechner. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 2005. 287-35.
—. “Dear Mr. Einstein: Jewish Comedy and the Contradictions of Culture.” Jewish Wry: Essays on Jewish Humor. Sarah Blacher Cohen, ed. Detroit: Wayne State UP, 1987. 141-57.
—. “Is Philip Roth an Erotic Writer?” Eros.USA: Essays on the Culture and Literature of Desire. Eds. Cheryl Alexander Malcolm and Jopi Nyman. Gdańsk: Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Gdańsk, 2005. 75-85.
—. “Literature in Search of a Center.” Divisions between Traditionalism and Liberalism in the American Jewish Community: Cleft of Chasm. Ed. Michael Shapiro. Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen P, 1991. 79-105.
—. ”Philip Roth.” Pinkser 117-32.
—. “The Road of Excess: Philip Roth.” After the Revolution: Studies in the Contemporary Jewish American Imagination. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1987. 196-238.
—. “Roth’s American Trilogy.” Parrish 142-57.
Shostak, Debra. “An Appetite for America: Philip Roth’s Antipastorals.” Eating in Eden: Food and American Utopias. Ed. Etta M. Madden and Martha L. Finch. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2006. 74-88.
—. ”Philip Roth’s Fiction of Self-Exposure.” Halio and Siegel 31-57.
—. ”Roth and Gender.” Parrish 111-26.
—. ”The ‘very sudden thing’: Narration and the Fall into History.” Ivanova 165-78. Rpt. section of Philip Roth – Countertexts, Counterlives. Columbia, SC: U of South Carolina P, 2004.
Showalter, Elaine. “Into the Twenty-First Century: Tragic Towers.” Faculty Towers: The Academic Novel and Its Discontent. Philadelphia: U of Pennsylvania P, 2005. 100-17.
Siegel, Ben. ”Introduction: Reading Philip Roth: Facts and Fancy, Fiction and Autobiography – A Brief Overview.” Halio and Siegel 17-30.
—. ”The Myths of Summer: Philip Roth’s The Great American Novel.” Siegel and Halio 133-51.
Silvers, Robert B. “Philip Roth on Ivan Klima.” The Company They Kept: Writers on Unforgettable Friendships, Vol. II. New York: New York Review of Books, 2011. 143-52.
Sinclair, Clive. ”The Son Is Father to the Man.” Milbauer and Watson 168-79.
Smith, Margaret. ”Autobiography: False Confession?” Halio and Siegel 99-114.
—. ”My Life as a Man: ‘The Surprises Manhood Brings.’” Royal 75-87.
—. ”The Surrogate Legacy of European Jewishness in the Fiction of Philip Roth.” The Cultural Shuttle: The United States in/of Europe. Ed. Véronique Béghain and Marc Chénetier. Amsterdam: VU UP, 2004. 221-27.
Solomon, Eric. “The Gnomes of Academe: Philip Roth and the University.” The American Writer and the University. Ed. Ben Siegel. Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1989. 68-87.
Solotaroff, Theodore. ”Philip Roth: A Personal View.” The Red Hot Vacuum. New York: Atheneum, 1970. 306-328. Rpt. in Pinkser 133-48; Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 35-51; and Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 23-39.
Sternlicht, Sanford. “Philip Roth: Portnoy’s Complaint (1969).” Masterpieces of Jewish American Literature. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 2007. 110-18.
Stora-Sandor, Judith. “From Eve to the Jewish American Princess: The Comic Representation of Women in Jewish Literature.” Semites and Stereotypes: Characteristics of Jewish Humor. Avner Ziv adn Anat Zajdman, eds. Westport, Conn: Greenwood P, 1993. 131-141.
Stow, Simon. ”Written and Unwritten America: Roth on Reading, Politics, and Theory.” Between Terror and Freedom: Politics, Philosophy, and Fiction Speak of Modernity. Ed. Simona Goi and Frederick M. Dolan. Lanham, MD: Lexington-Rowman and Littlefield, 2006. 361-73.
Sundquist, Eric J. “Spooks.” Strangers in the Land: Blacks, Jews, Post-Holocaust America. Cambridge: Belknap-Harvard, 2005. 503-27.
Sutherland, John. “Philip Roth.” Lives of the Novelists: A History of Fiction in 294 Lives. New Haven: Yale UP, 2012. 690-95.
Swirski, Peter. “It Can’t Happen Here, or, Politics, Emotions, and Philip Roth’s The Plot Against America.” American Utopia and Social Engineering in Literature, Social Thought, and Political History. New York: Routledge, 2011. 171-208.
Tanner, Tony. “Fictionalized Recall–or ‘The Settling of Scores! The Pursuit of Dreams!’” City of Words: American Fiction 1950-1970. New York: Harper and Row, 1971: 295-321. Rpt. as “‘Portnoy’s Complaint’: ‘The Settling of Scores! The Persuit of Dreams!’” in Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 63-69.
—. ”‘Portnoy’s Complaint’: ‘The Settling of Scores! The Pursuit of Dreams!’” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 63-69.
Thomas, Bronwen. “Dialogue.” The Cambridge Companion to Narrative. Ed. David Herman. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2007. 80-93. (Contains a section, “Dialogue in Philip Roth’s Deception.”)
Tintner, Adeline R. “Philip Roth in Jamesian Disguise.” Henry James’s Legacy: The Aftermath of His Figure and Fiction. Baton Rouge: Louisiana UP, 1998. 202-24.
Trachtenberg, Stanley. ”The Hero in Stasis.” Bloom, Philip Roth (1986) 13-18.
Tucker, Martin. ”The Shape of Exile in Philip Roth, or the Part Is Always Apart.” Milbauer and Watson 33-49.
Tuerk, Richard. ”Caught between The Facts and Deception.” Royal 129-42.
Versluys, Kristiaan. “Philip Roth: Prague Obsessions.” Images of Central Europe in Travelogues and Fiction by North American Writers. Ed. Waldermar Zacharasiewicz. Tubingen: Stauffenburg, 1995. 313-319.
Voelker, Joseph C. ”Dedalian Shades: Philip Roth’s The Ghost Writer.” Pinsker 89-94.
Wade, Stephen. “Jewish-American Themes in Fiction I: Bellow, Malamud, Roth and Identity Crisis.” Jewish American Literature since 1945: An Introduction. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP, 1999. 52-72.
—. “New Directions across the Generations: From Philip Roth to Cynthia Ozick.” Jewish American Literature since 1945: An Introduction. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP, 1999.167-83.
Walden, Daniel. ”The Professor of Desire: Two Plums or the Reawakening?” Pinsker 78-82.
Walden, Daniel, and Ellen Gerstle. ”Philip Roth and the Holocaust.” Lévy and Savin 133-44.
Watson, Donald G. ”Fiction, Show Business, and the Land of Opportunity: Roth in the Early Seventies.” Milbauer and Watson 105-25.
Watts, Linda S. ”‘The burning subject was the daughter’: Meredith ‘Merry’ Levov as Revolutionary Bomber and Outlaw Daughter in Philip Roth’s American Pastoral.” Ivanova 105-15.
Waxman, Barbara Frey. “Feeding the ‘Hunger of Memory’ and an Appetite for the Future: The Ethnic ‘Storied’ Self and the American Authored Self in Ethnic Autobiography.” Cross-Addressing: Resistance Literature and Cultural Borders. Ed. John Hawley. Albany: SUNY P, 1996. 207-19.
Webb, Igor. ”Born Again.” Bloom, Philip Roth (2003) 233-37. Rpt. of “Born Again.” Rev. of The Human Stain, by Philip Roth. Partisan Review 67.4 (2000): 648-52.
Weissberg, Liliane. “Paternal Lines: Philip Roth Writes His Autobiography.” Zeitgenössische Jüdische Autobiographie. Ed. Christoph Miething. Tübingen, German: Niemeyer, 2003. 179-95.
West, Kevin R. ”Professing Desire: The Kepesh Novels.” Royal 225-39.
Whitfield, Stephen J. ”Laughter in the Dark: Notes on American-Jewish Humor.” Pinsker 194-208.
Williams, Dominic. “Fictography, Ethnicity, and Self-Invention: Routes and Roots in the Works of Philip Roth and Maxine Hong Kingston.” Nationalism and Sexuality: Crises of Identity. Ed. Yiorgos Kalogeras and Domna Pastourmatzi. Thessaloniki, Greece: Hellenic Assoc. of American Studies, Aristotle U., 1996. 331-42.
Wilson, Alexis Kate. ”The Ghosts of Zuckerman’s Past: The Zuckerman Bound Series.” Royal 103-17.
—. ”The Travels of the American Talush.” Halio and Siegel 92-98.
Wirth-Nesher, Hana. “Accent Marks: Writing and Pronouncing Jewish America.” Call It English: The Languages of Jewish American Literature. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2006. 1-31.
—. “From Newark to Prague: Roth’s Place in the American-Jewish Literary Tradition.” Milbauer and Watson 17-32.
—. “Philip Roth, American Pastoral.” A New Literary History of America. Ed. Greil Marcus and Werner Sollors. Cambridge, MA: Belknap-Harvard UP, 2009. 1025-30. Rpt. as “Philip Roth’s Counter Pastoral: The Return of History,” in Ivanova 27-32.
—. “Roth’s Autobiographical Writings.” Parrish 158-72.
—. “Sounding Letters.” Call It English: The Languages of Jewish American Literature. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2006. 149-76.
Wisse, Ruth R. “Language as Fate: Reflections on Jewish Literature in America.” Literary Strategies: Jewish Texts and Contexts. Ed. Ezra Mendelsohn. New York: Oxford UP, 1996. 129-147.
—. “Writing Beyond Alienation: Saul Bellow, Cynthia Ozick, and Philip Roth.” The Modern Jewish Canon: A Journey through Language and Culture. New York: Free Press-Simon, 2000. 295-322.
—. “Requiem in Several Voices.” The Schlemiel as Modern Hero. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1971. 118-23.
Wolff, Martina. “Self, Identity and Terrorism in Current American Literature: American Pastoral and Terrorist.” Literature and Terrorism: Comparative Perspectives. Ed. Michael C. Frank and Eva Gruber. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2012: 103-22.
Woods, James. How Fiction Works. New York: Farrar, 2008.[NOTE: There is no one chapter devoted to Roth, but several sections of the text concern his writings. See, in particular, the chapters “Language,” pp. 197-202.]
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