- Deniz Ceylan, "Intimidation and Embarrassment in Conversations of Dickens' novel"
- Dickens and Bodies — a One-Day Conference (Saturday 19 October 2019) at the Senate House, University of London
- Symbolism in Bleak House and the novel's illustrations
- Esther's biblical allusions and their ironic undertones
- “A very Moloch of a baby”: Dickens’s Funny Babies and Victorian Child Care Arrangements
Dombey and Son
- Imagery in Great Expectations
- Fragmentation and Collision in Dickens's Works
- Cinematographic Imagery in Dickens's Great Expectations
- The Prodigal Motif in Great Expectations
- Character and Environment in Great Expectations
- Mechanism and Character in Great Expectations
- Fairy Tales and Religious Motifs in Great Expectations
- Pip's Commercial Vocabulary
- Food, Famine, and Desire
- Shadows of Things That Have Been and Will Be in Great Expectations
- he "Calligraphic Qualities" of the Tombstone in Great Expectations
- Seeing Double, Double Seeing: The Use of Doubles in Great Expectations
- What's in a name?
- Weather as Pathetic Fallacy and Foreshadowing in Great Expectations
- Animal imagery in Great Expectations
- Miss Havisham: PipÍs Sailing Vessel or Sinking Ship?
Our Mutual Friend
- Pathetic Fallacy in Pickwick and Jane Eyre
- Food in Brontë and Dickens
- Food as a Metaphor for Deeper Hungers in Pickwick and Jane Eyre
- Redemption from Thorns: Hope and Description in Pickwick and Jane Eyre
- Trudging Through Urban Life: Images of the Working Class in Pickwick and North and South)
- Sexual Imagery in Gaskell and Dickens
A Tale of Two Cities
- Meltem Kiran Raw, "The French Revolution in the Popular Imagination: A Tale of Two Cities"
Last modified 23 September 2021