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Literature, Language, Dialect

Fiction (including “local color” period), nonfiction, short stories, essays, poetry, drama, reviews, author interviews, children’s and adolescent literature, fictional memoirs, classic reprints, and language/dialect studies.

Abraham, Michael.  2010.  Union, WV: A Novel.  Blacksburg, Va.: Pileated Press.  305 pp.  “A novel of loss, healing, and redemption in contemporary Appalachia.”

Ackerman, Kathy Cantley.  2002.  The Time It Takes: Poems.  New Women’s Voices Series, no. 4.  Cincinnati, Ohio: Finishing Line Press.  30 pp.

Ackerman, Kathy Cantley.  2003.  Crossbones & Princess Lace [poems].  Carrboro, N.C.: North Carolina Writers’ Network.  28 pp.  Winner of the third annual Mary Belle Campbell Poetry Book Publication Award.

Ackerman, Kathy Cantley.  2004.  The Heart of Revolution: The Radical Life and Novels of Olive Dargan [Olive Tilford Dargan, 1869-1968; pseud. Fielding Burke].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  237 pp.

Acree, Wilma, George Lies, Patsy Pittman, and Sandy Tritt, ed.  2008.  Seeking the Swan: A Selection of Winning Entries from the West Virginia Writers, Inc. Annual Writing Competition 1996-2006.  Lewisburg, W.Va.: West Virginia Writers, Inc.  264 pp.

Adams, Gail Galloway.  2002.  “West Virginia, Literature Of.”  In The Companion to Southern Literature: Themes, Genres, Places, People, Movements, and Motifs, ed. J. Flora and L. Mackethan, 957-962.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Adams, Sheila Kay.  1995.  Come Go Home With Me: Stories.  Foreword by Lee Smith.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  120 pp.

Adams, Sheila Kay.  2004.  My Old True Love: A Novel [Civil War-era N.C.; singing, ballad theme].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  289 pp.

Adams, Timothy Dow.  2004.  “Telling Stories in Dorothy Allison’s Two or Three Things I Know For Sure” [New York: Dutton, 1995].  Southern Literary Journal 36 (Spring): 82-99.

Agee, James.  2005.  James Agee Rediscovered: The Journals of ‘Let Us Now Praise Famous Men’ and Other New Manuscripts.  Edited by Michael A. Lofaro and Hugh Davis.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  437 pp.

Agee, James.  2007.  A Death in the Family: A Restoration of the Author’s Text [1909-1955].  Edited by Michael A. Lofaro.  The works of James Agee series, v. 1.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  582 pp.  “Published in 1957 to wide acclaim, James Agee’s A Death in the Family was posthumously awarded the Pulitzer Prize for fiction. However, the novel had been so heavily edited by publisher and editor David McDowell that it little resembled the manuscript that James Agee had completed at the time of his death.”

Albert, Susan Wittig.  2003.  “The Art of Sharyn McCrumb: Anthropologist and Balladeer.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 69-79.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Allen, Gilbert.  2003.  Driving to Distraction: Poems.  Washington, D.C.: Orchises.  64 pp.

Allen, Nancy Kelly.  2010.  Trouble in Troublesome Creek [children’s story; Hazard, Ky.].  Illustrated by K. Michael Crawford.  New York: Red Rock Press.  29 pp.  “When dead fish are discovered in a favorite swimming hole, the Troublesome Creek gang decides to investigate.”

Alley, Howard Eugene.  2002.  Presumed Dead: A Civil War Mystery.  Fairview, N.C.: Historical Images.  241 pp.  Historical fiction; Whiteside Cove, N.C.

Allison, Dorothy.  2001.  “Talking Trash: The Interview: Dorothy Allison” [web page].  By Marilee Strong.  17 pp.  http://home.earthlink.net/~uur/trash.htm.  (“Originally published in San Francisco Focus, KQED, Northern California Broadcasting”).

Allison, Dorothy.  2012.  Conversations with Dorothy Allison.  Edited by Mae Miller Claxton.  Jackson: University Press of Mississippi.  179 pp.  Author of Bastard out of Carolina (1992).

Alther, Lisa.  2001.  “Healing Laughter: A Conversation (recorded at the Lisa Alther Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, October 20, 2000).”  Interview by Wayne Pond.  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 28-36.

Alther, Lisa.  2001.  “Lisa Alther Goes Back to East Tennessee” [considering moving home].  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 4-5.

Alther, Lisa.  2001.  “The Eye of the Lord” [essay; originally appeared in Women’s Review of Books, July 1999].  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 6-7.

Alther, Lisa.  2008.  “The Shadow Side of Appalachia: Mildred Haun’s Haunting Fiction.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 2 (Spring): 30-38.  Featured Author (1911-1966); author of The Hawk’s Done Gone (1940).

Alther, Lisa.  2011.  Washed in the Blood: A Novel [historical fiction].  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.  459 pp.  “Based on extensive research into the racial mixing that occurred in the early years of southeastern settlement.”

Alther, Lisa.  2012.  Stormy Weather & Other Stories [collected].  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.  186 pp.  Contents: Squeamish | Termites | The fox hunt | The eye of the lord | Grassy top | The architect of utopia | Encounter | Wedding belles | Stormy weather | God’s country | The politics of paradise | Birdman and the dancer.

Alvarez, Raymond.  1998.  Coal Camp Boys [fiction; 1950s-60s W.Va.].  Fairmont, W.Va.: Word’s Worth Writing Services.  425 pp.

Always a Love Story: Fiction from the Appalachian Mountains.  2001. Special issue, Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 18 (Summer): 1-44.

Ammerman, Mark.  2005.  Longshot: A Novel [Christian fiction; historical fiction].  The Cross and the Tomahawk Series.  Colorado Springs, Colo.: River Oak.  317 pp.  From New England to 1750s Ohio Country.

Anderson, Belinda.  2001.  The Well Ain’t Dry Yet [short stories; W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  155 pp.

Anderson, Belinda.  2006.  The Bingo Cheaters [fiction; W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  189 pp.

Anderson, Belinda.  2007.  “‘From a Place Called Solid’: Mapping the Literary Landscape of West Virginia.”  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 3-5.

Anderson, Belinda.  2008.  Buckle Up, Buttercup.  Charleston, W.Va: Mountain State Press.  189 pp.  Twenty-two short stories propelled by W.Va. characters.

Anderson, Linda.  1999.  The Secrets of Sadie Maynard [mystery/romance; W.Va.].  New York: Pocket Star Books.  452 pp.

Anderson, Maggie (moderator), with George Ella Lyon, Sharyn McCrumb, and Meredith Sue Willis.  2007.  “Tall Women: Feminism and Female Identity in Appalachian Literature” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 46-42.

Anderson, Maggie.  2000.  Windfall: New and Selected Poems.  Pitt Poetry Series.  Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.  112 pp.

Anderson, Maggie.  2004.  “Sentences of Light” [on the poetry of Robert Morgan].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Summer): 37-39.

Anderson, Maggie.  2005.  “The Spaces Between: A Conversation  (Recorded at the Maggie Anderson Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, September 24, 2004).”  Interview by Kate Long.  The Iron Mountain Review 21 (Spring): 35-42.

Andrews, Tom.  2002.  Random Symmetries: The Collected Poems of Tom Andrews [1961-2001; W.Va.; hemophilia, HIV].  Oberlin, Ohio: Oberlin College Press.  265 pp.

Angle, Kimberly Greene.  2008.  Hummingbird.  New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.  243 pp.  Adolescent fiction; Ga. farm life; motherless 12-year-old.

Angyal, Andrew J.  1995.  Wendell Berry [handbook; criticism and interpretation].  Twayne’s United States Author Series; TUSAS no. 654.  New York: Twayne Publishers.  181 pp.

Angyal, Andrew J.  1997.  “Wendell Berry.”  In Encyclopedia of the Essay, ed. T. Chevalier, 87-89.  Chicago: Fitzroy Dearborn Publishers.

Annas, Mary Roche.  2000.  “Proletarian Disaster and Social Change: Representations of Raymond Williams in Vicki Covington’s Night Ride Home” [1992 novel about 1939 mining town Bessemer, Ala.].  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 155-165.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Anne Shelby Bibliography [34 entries].  2011.  The Iron Mountain Review 27 (Spring): 36.  Books, plays, selected stories, selected essays, and “about Anne Shelby.”

Anne Shelby Issue, edited by John Lang.  2011.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 27 (Spring): 1-36.

Anthology of Appalachian Writers: Adriana Trigiani Volume, vol. 1 [stories and poems by 29 writers, most from W.Va.].  2009.  Shepherdstown, W.Va.: Shepherd University.  136 pp.  “In fall 2008, Adriana Trigiani received the Appalachian Heritage Writer’s Award, after serving as...Writer-in-Residence at Shepherd University.”

Anthology of Appalachian Writers: Bobbie Ann Mason Volume, vol. 3.  2011.  Shepherdstown, W.Va.: Shepherd University.  178 pp.  Stories, poetry, and prose by approximately 30 writers, including Bobbie Ann Mason, Natalie Sypolt, Mark DeFoe, Paul Rakes, Becky Mushko, Harry Gieg, Llewellyn McKernan,  Edwina Pendarvis, and Rebecca Harding Davis.

Anthology of Appalachian Writers: Ron Rash Volume, vol. 4.  2012.  Shepherdstown, W.Va.: Shepherd University.  136 pp.

Anthology of Appalachian Writers: Silas House Volume, vol. 2.  2010.  Shepherdstown, W.Va.: Shepherd University.  176 pp.  Stories and poems by approximately 30 writers, including Silas House, Natalie Sypolt, E. D. Pendarvis, Anna Egan Smucker, Mark DeFoe, Mary Lucille DeBerry, Lena Cantrell McNicholas, Jesse Graves, Jeff Mann, and Jesse Stuart.

Anthony, Joseph C.  2003.  “Burning the Question” [critiques poetry and stories of James Goode].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Spring): 14-21.

Anthony, Joseph G.  2005.  Peril, Kentucky [fiction; outsider community college teacher].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  158 pp.

Anthony, Joseph G.  2012.  Pickering’s Mountain [fiction].  Albany, Ky.: Old Seventy Creek Press.  404 pp.  “When Sam and Margery Weatherby leave New York behind and head for the Kentucky mountains for his newspaper job, they....are soon embroiled in complicated Appalachian battles over religion and mountaintop removal for coal mining.”

Appalachian Accents: Articles, Fiction, Essays, Poetry, and Reviews.  2000.  Special issue, Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 17 (Summer): 1-53.

Appalachian Poetry: Articles, Essays, Poetry, and Reviews.  1998.  Special issue, Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 1-40.

Appalachian Poetry.  2005.  Special issue, Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 55, no. 1 (Spring/Summer): 5-63.  [“A Portfolio of Appalachian Poets”: poems by Charles Wright, Marianne Worthington, William Woolfitt, Jonathan Williams, Jackson Wheeler, A. E. Stringer, Noel Smith, Katherine Smith, George Scarbrough, Steve Scafidi, Jr., Steve Rhodes, Ron Rash, Lynn Powell, Rick Mulkey, Robert Morgan, Jim Minick, Michael McFee, Linda Parsons Marion, Jeff Daniel Marion, Jeff Mann, Leatha Kendrick, Don Johnson, David Huddle, James Harms, Cathryn Hankla, Diane Gilliam Fisher, Geraldine Connolly, Michael Chitwood, Fred Chappell, Kathryn Stripling Byer, Elinor Benedict, Maggie Anderson, Gilbert Allen, Joni Tevis].

Armstrong, Jennifer.  2000.  Theodore Roosevelt: Letters from a Young Coal Miner [1901 Pa.; juvenile fiction; Polish immigrant].  Dear Mr. President series.  Delray Beach, Fla.: Winslow Press.  118 pp.

Arnold, Edwin T.  2002.  “A Stonemason Evening.”  Cormac McCarthy Journal 2, no. 1 (Spring): 7-11.  “McCarthy has just seen an abridged production of his own five-act play The Stonemason, presented at The Arts Alliance Center at Clear Lake,” Houston, Tex.  Originally published in State of the Arts at Clear Lake (November/December 2001).

Arnold, Edwin T.  2002.  “The Mosaic of McCarthy’s Fiction” [b. 1933].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 1-8.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Arnold, Edwin T.  2002.  “The Mosaic of McCarthy’s Fiction.”  In Cormac McCarthy, ed. H. Bloom, 45-51.  Modern Critical Views.  Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishers.

Arnold, Edwin T.  2006.  “Cormac McCarthy’s Frontier Humor.”  In The Enduring Legacy of Old Southwest Humor, ed. E. Piacentino, 190-209.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Arnold, Edwin T.  2007.  “In Memoriam: Lou V. Crabtree (March 13, 1913-April 10, 2006).”  Appalachian Journal 34, no. 2 (Winter): 140-141.  See also Arnold’s interview with Lou Crabtree reprinted in Interviewing Appalachia (Univ. of Tennessee Press, 1994); and Lee Smith’s “Writing Gave Pleasure to Her Soul,” Richmond Times-Dispatch, 27 August 2006, K1, K4.

Arnold, Edwin T., ed.  2002.  “Donald Harington.”  Special issue, Southern Quarterly 40 (Winter): 1-156.

Arnold, Edwin T., introd.  2005.  “Suttree: Special Issue” [15 essays].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 4, no. 1: 2-236.  Contents: Introduction / Edwin T. Arnold -- A Faulknerian Looks at Suttree / Noel Polk -- “The Color of This Life Is Water”: History, Stones, and the River in Suttree / Williams Prather -- Strangers in Everyland: Suttree, Huckleberry Finn, and Tragic Humanism / Bryan Vescio -- Lighting Out of Civil Rights Territory: Suttree, the Quentin Problem, and the Historical Unconsciousness / Jay Watson -- Whiteness and the “Subject” of Waste: The Art of Slumming in Suttree / Kariss McCoy -- Joyce and Contesting Priesthoods in Suttree and Blood Meridian / Farrell O’Gorman -- “The Wrath of the Path”: Spatial Politics and Municipal Powers in Suttree / Randall S. Wilhelm -- Suttree’s Soundscapes / Stacy Peebles -- “Encampment of the Damned”: Ideology and Class in Suttree / Louis Palmer -- Visual Rhetoric and Cognitive Identity in Suttree / Linda Woodson -- Fate without Foreknowledge: Style and Image in the Late Naturalism of Suttree / Steven Frye -- A Season of Death and Epidemic Violence / Wes Morgan -- Red Callahan-The Actual and Fictitious / Wes Morgan -- Suttree and the Brass Ring: Reaching for Thanksgiving in the Knoxville Gutter / Peter Josyph.

Arnoult, Darnell.  2005.  What Travels With Us: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  56 pp.  Textile mill-town voices; early 1900s Blue Ridge, Va.; Weatherford Award winner for fiction and poetry.

Arnoult, Darnell.  2006.  “Work” [multimedia].  Southern Spaces: An Interdisciplinary Journal about Regions, Places, and Cultures of the American South and Their Global Connections, 22 June.  Short video clip of Arnoult reading her poem ‘Work,’ from What Travels With Us” (2005), plus About the Author, and Recommended Resources.  http://www.southernspaces.org/2006/work.

Arnoult, Darnell.  2006.  Sufficient Grace: A Novel.  New York: Free Press.  302 pp.  Themes of identity, faith, love, motherhood, “personal transformation and redemption.”

Arnoult, Darnell.  2007.  “Within Sight” [Featured Author–Memoir; 1994].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 1 (Winter): 34-42.

Arnow, Harriette Louisa Simpson.  2005.  The Collected Short Stories of Harriette Simpson Arnow [b. 1908; 25 stories, 15 previously unpublished].  Edited by Sandra L. Ballard and Haeja K. Chung.  East Lansing, Mich.: Michigan State University Press.  259 pp.

Arnow, Harriette Simpson.  [1963, 1984] 1996.  Flowering of the Cumberland.  Reprint.  Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press/Bison Books.  464 pp.  Originally published: New York: Macmillan; Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.

Arnow, Harriette Simpson.  [1954] 1999.  The Dollmaker.  Reprint, with an afterword by Joyce Carol Oates. New York: Avon Books.  608 pp.  Originally published: New York: Macmillan.

Arnow, Harriette Simpson.  1999.  Between the Flowers [Arnow’s second novel, previously unpublished, written in the 1930s].  Edited by Fred Svoboda.  East Lansing: Michigan State University Press.  448 pp.

Arnow, Thomas L.  2005.  “On Being Harriette Arnow’s Son” [Ann Arbor, Mich.; Harriette Louisa Simpson Arnow, 1908-1996].  Appalachian Journal 32, no. 4 (Summer): 460-467.

Arnow, Thomas L.  2012.  “Homegrown Tomatoes.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 36-45.  The son of Harriette and Harold Arnow reminisces about his parents’ garden and his mother’s kitchen in Michigan.

Arthur, Chad.  2009.  Break Away [fiction]. Mustang, Okla.: Tate Publishing & Enterprises.  285 pp.  Sixteen year old urban basketball player moves from a juvenile detention center to rural West Virginia to live with his estranged grandfather.

Ashburn, Gwen McNeill.  2007.  “Working without Nets: Early Twentieth-Century Mountain Women in Fiction.”  Journal of Kentucky Studies 24, (September): 133-140.  Fielding Burke, Call Home the Heart (1932); cf. Robert Morgan, Gap Creek (1999).

Ashcom, Robert L.  2002.  Winter Run [fiction; 1940s Blue Ridge Va. boyhood; race relations].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  240 pp.

Austin, Sherry.  2007.  The Days between the Years: Inspired by a True Story [fiction, N.C.; widow shares long-forgotten memories of her Depression-era and WWII past with family].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  200 pp.

Awiakta, Marilou.  [1978] 2006.  Abiding Appalachia: Where Mountain and Atom Meet [poems].  Reprint, with an afterword by Parks Lanier, Jr.  Blacksburg, Va.: Pocahontas Press.  65 pp.  Originally published: Memphis, Tenn.: St. Luke’s Press.

Baber, Bob Henry, George Ella Lyon, and Gurney Norman, ed.  1994.   Old Wounds, New Words: An Anthology of Recent Appalachian  Poetry.  Ashland, KY: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  203 pp.

Baber, Bob Henry.  1994.  A Picture from Life's Other Side.   Richwood, W.Va.: B. H. Baber.  118 pp.

Baber, Bob Henry.  2006.  The Swamper File: A Novel in Three Acts: Based on a True Story [flower child picaresque from 1971 Los Angeles to W.Va.; Baber is an original member of the 1970s Soupbean Poets].  Huntington, W.Va.: Mid-Atlantic Highlands.  287 pp.

Baber, Bob.  2011.  Pure Orange Sunshine: A True Tale of Peace, Love, and Misunderstanding [fiction, 1971, L.A. prison].  [No location]: Xlibris.  218 pp.  Baber is former Mayor and “current Poet Laureate” of Richwood, W.Va., and ran for Governor on an anti-mountaintop removal strip mining platform with the Mountain/Green Party.

Bachmann, Leah.  2011.  “Voicing the Voiceless: Double-Consciousness in When Winter Come” [by Frank X Walker, University Press of Kentucky, 2008].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 4 (Fall): 42-50.  “...seeks to validate the voices of enslaved African Americans and Native peoples during a time in American history when their points of view were considered invalid.”

Bahr, Howard.  1998.  The Black Flower: A Novel of the Civil War [Franklin, Tenn.; 1864]. New York: Henry Holt. 267 pp.

Bailey, James.  2009.  Bailey’s Blood: Moonshine, Murder and Wild Women.  Coral Springs, Fla.: Llumina Press.  221 pp.  “The book is a fictionalization of violent lives of three Bailey brothers in Southeast Kentucky between 1907 and 1931.”

Bailey, Peggy Dunn.  2010.  “Female Gothic Fiction, Grotesque Realities, and Bastard Out of Carolina: Dorothy Allison Revises the Southern Gothic” [Dutton, 1992]. Mississippi Quarterly 63, no. 1-2 (Winter-Spring): 269-290.

Bailey, Peggy Dunn.  2011.  “Coming Home to Scrabble Creek: Saving Grace, Serpent Handling, and the Realistic Southern Gothic.”  Appalachian Journal 38, no. 4 (Summer): 362-407.  Examination of Lee Smith’s 1995 novel, Saving Grace (Scrabble Creek, N.C. setting), draws on: The Holy Ghost People, a 1967 documentary with Pentecostal Holiness snake handling (Scrabble Creek, W.Va.); Thomas Burton’s Serpent Handling Believers (1993), and Ralph Hood and W. Paul Williamson’s Them That Believe: The Power and Meaning of the Christian Serpent-Handling Tradition (2008).

Baker, Donna J.  2010.  “Keeper at ‘The Light to the Mountains’: James Still at Morehead State University” [Ky., 1961-1970, plus 1950s summer Writers’ Workshops; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 4 (Fall): 39-43.

Baker, Julie.  2002.  Up Molasses Mountain [adolescent fiction; 1953 W.Va. coal town; strike].  New York: Wendy Lamb Books/Random House.  209 pp.

Baker, Ronald L, ed.  2007.  Jesse Stuart and the Hoosier Schoolmasters [1906-1984; biography; Indiana connections].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  318 pp.  Contents: Part I: Jesse Stuart’s friendship with a Hoosier schoolmaster – Part II: Jesse Stuart speaks his mind – Part III: Jesse Stuart as a regional writer – Part IV: Seven stories by Jesse Stuart – Part V: Jesse Stuart as an American humorist.

Baldacci, David.  2000.  Wish You Well [fiction; 1940 Va.].  New York: Warner Books.  401 pp.

Baldacci, David.  2008.  Divine Justice.  New York: Grand Central Publising.  387 pp.  Mystery; Va. mining town; drug traffic.

Baldwin, Kara.  2006.  “‘Incredible Eloquence’: How Ron Rash’s Novels Keep the Celtic Literary Tradition Alive.”  South Carolina Review 39, no. 1 (Fall): 37-45.

Bales, Evelyn M.  2003.  Kinkeeper: Poems.  New Women’s Voices Series, no. 18.  Cincinnati: Finishing Line Press.  26 pp.

Ball, Bo.  [1988] 2002.  Appalachian Patterns: Stories [11 stories; 1930s-40s Va.].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  Originally published: Atlanta, Ga.: Independence Publishing Company.  162 pp.

Ballard, Sandra L.  1997.  “Harriette Simpson Arnow’s Unpublished Final Novel, Belle.”  Appalachian Journal 25 (Fall): 48-61.

Ballard, Sandra L.  2012.  “‘Disclosing the Heart of the Form’: An Appreciation of Barbara Kingsolver’s Nonfiction.”  The Iron Mountain Review 28 (Spring): 18-25.

Ballard, Sandra L.  2012.  “Arriving in Keno” [Arnow farm, Pulaski Co., Ky.; 1939-1940].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 26-35.  Biographical essay about Harriette Simpson Arnow [1908-1986].

Ballard, Sandra L.  2012.  “Harriette Simpson Arnow: A Biographical Sketch” [1908-1986].  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 24-25.

Ballard, Sandra L., and Patricia L. Hudson, ed.  2003.  Listen Here: Women Writing in Appalachia.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  673 pp.  Anthology of 105 writers with biographies and bibliographies: Sheila Kay Adams, Dorothy Allison, Lisa Alther, Maggie Anderson, Anne W. Armstrong,  Harriette Simpson Arnow, Sylvia Trent Auxier, Marilou Awiakta, Artie Ann Bates, Frances Courtenay Baylor, Sue Ellen Bridgers, Florence Cope Bush, Kathryn Stripling Byer, Candie Carawan, Jo Carson, Rebecca Caudill, Lillie D. Chaffin, Loletta Clouse, Ann Cobb, Lisa Coffman, Amy Tipton Cortner, Lou V.P. Crabtree, Olive Tilford Dargan [Fielding Burke], Doris Davenport, Rebecca Harding Davis, Ann Deagon, Angelyn DeBord, Annie Dillard, Hilda Downer, Muriel Miller Dressler, Will Allen Dromgoole, Wilma Dykeman, Sarah Barnwell Elliott, Sidney Saylor Farr, Nikky Finney, Lucy Furman, Denise Giardina, Janice Holt Giles, Nikki Giovanni, Gail Godwin, Connie Jordan Green, Virginia Hamilton, Pauletta Hansel, Corra Harris, Mildred Haun, Ellesa Clay High, Mary Bozeman Hodges, Gloria Houston, Lee Howard, Mary Johnston, Mary Harris “Mother” Jones, Jane Wilson Joyce, May Justus, Edith Summers Kelley, Leatha Kendrick, Barbara Kingsolver, Lisa Koger, Catherine Landis, Lily May Ledford, Grace Lumpkin, George Ella Lyon, Linda Parsons Marion, Catherine Marshall, Belinda Ann Mason, Kathy L. May, Truda Williams McCoy, Sharyn McCrumb, Jeanne McDonald, Karen Salyer McElmurray, Llewellyn McKernan, Irene McKinney, Louise McNeill, Jane Merchant, Emma Bell Miles, Heather Ross Miller, Janice Townley Moore, MariJo Moore, Mary Noailles Murfree, Elaine Fowler Palencia, Jayne Anne Phillips, Lynn Powell, Barbara Presnell, Rita Sims Quillen, Jean Ritchie, Elizabeth Madox Roberts, Anne Newport Royall, Cynthia Rylant, Bettie Sellers, Mary Lee Settle, Anne Shelby, Muriel Earley Sheppard, Betsy Sholl, Ellen Harvey Showell, Bennie Lee Sinclair, Verna Mae Slone, Barbara Smith, Effie Waller Smith, Lee Smith, Jane Stuart, Adriana Trigiani, Dana Wildsmith, Sylvia Wilkinson, Meredith Sue Willis, Leigh Allison Wilson, Mary Elizabeth Witherspoon.

Ballard, Sandra, Patricia Beaver, and Gurney Norman.  1997.  “Water Flowing From High Ground: A Conversation; (Recorded at the Gurney Norman Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, October 25, 1996)”  [interview with Gurney Norman].  The Iron Mountain Review 13 (Spring): 28-33.

Ballentine, KB.  2009.  Fragments of Light [poems].  Knoxville, Tenn.: Celtic Cat Publishing.  84 pp.

Banks, Jay.  2011.  Frontier Surgeon [historical fiction].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  279 pp.

Bankston, Sarah Kennedy.  2007.  “Wrestling the Gorilla” [Featured Author–Darnell Arnoult; b. 1955].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 1 (Winter): 11-14.

Barbara Kingsolver Issue, edited by John Lang.  2012.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 28 (Spring): 1-32.  Four essays, an interview, three poems by Kingsolver, and a selected bibliography of her work.

Barbara Kingsolver Selected Bibliography [32 items].  2012.  The Iron Mountain Review 28 (Spring): 33.

Barker, Garry.  [1986] 2003.  Mountain Passage [stories; 1940s-50s Ky.].  Reprint.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  250 pp.  Originally published: Berea, Ky.: Kentucke Imprints.

Barker, Garry.  2007.  Kentucky Waltz: Collected Short Fiction.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  186 pp.

Bass, Jefferson.  2007.  Flesh and Bone: A Body Farm Novel [fiction: mystery/horror; Knoxville, Tenn.; forensic anthropologist].  New York: William Morrow.  361 pp.

Bates, Artie Ann.  1995.  Ragsale [children’s literature; Ky.].  Illustrated by Jeff Chapman-Crane.  Boston: Houghton Mifflin.  30 pp.

Battlo, Jean.  2002.  The Mahotep Synod [murder mystery].  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Company.  317 pp.

Batykefer, Erinn.  2009. Allegheny, Monongahela: Poems [family violence; sisters].  Los Angeles, Calif.: Red Hen Press.  85 pp.

Bauer, Joan.  2011.  Close to Famous [juvenile fiction].  New York: Viking.  250 pp.  “Twelve-year-old Foster McFee and her mother escape from her mother’s abusive boyfriend and end up in the small town of Culpepper, West Virginia, where they use their strengths and challenge themselves to build a new life, with the help of the friends they make there.”

Bausch, Richard, ed.  2001.  The Cry of an Occasion: Fiction from the Fellowship of Southern Writers.  Foreword by George Garrett.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  222 pp.  Nineteen stories by writers including Fred Chappell, Lee Smith, and William Hoffman.

Bausch, Robert.  2002.  The Gypsy Man [fiction; 1959 Shenandoah Mountains, Va.; outlaws].  New York: Harcourt.  495 pp.

Baxter, Tamara.  2006.  Rock Big and Sing Loud [16 short stories; East Tenn. characters].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  158 pp.

Baxter, Tamara.  2008.  “The Trail of the Lonesome Pine at One Hundred.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 24, no. 1 (Spring/Summer): 22-27.  Bestseller local-color novel by John Fox, Jr. (Scribners, 1908).

Bayens, Leah.  2005. “The Death of the Double Minded Man, or Thinking Like a Mountain: Evangelicalism, Counter Culture, and Strip Mining in Divine Right’s Trip and Kinfolks” [Gurney Norman].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 3 (Summer): 32-38.

Beam, Jeffery.  2009.  “Jonathan Williams: Avant-Garde Poet, Publisher, Essayist and Photographer” [d. 2008, age 79].  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 4, no. 1 (Summer/Fall): View section, 2032 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue4-1/view4-1/Beam.html.

Beattie, L. Elisabeth, ed.  1996.  Conversations with Kentucky Writers.  Foreword by Wade Hall.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  408 pp.  Contents: Wendell Berry -- Billy C. Clark -- Michael Dorris -- Leon Driskell -- Sue Grafton -- James Baker Hall -- Wade Hall -- Fenton Johnson -- Barbara Kingsolver -- George Ella Lyon -- Bobbie Ann Mason -- Taylor McCafferty -- Ed McClanahan -- Jim Wayne Miller -- Sena Jeter Naslund -- Marsha Norman -- Christ Offutt -- Lee Pennington -- Betty Layman Receveur -- James Still.

Behrend, Linda.  2006.  “Wilma Dykeman at 86” [profile; 1920-2006].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 22, no. 2 (Fall/Winter): 6-9.

Belanus, Betty J.  2004.  Seasonal: A Novel [main character is a grad student folklorist doing summer fieldwork in 1970s East Tenn.].  Rockville, Md.: Round Barn Press.  192 pp.

Bender, Margaret, ed.  2004.  Linguistic Diversity in the South: Changing Codes, Practices, and Ideology [nine essays: dialects: Appalachian, Melungeon, African American, Ocracoke, Lumbee, Cajun, Seminole, Muskogee].  Southern Anthropological Society Proceedings, no. 37.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  160 pp.

Benedict, Laura, and Pinckney Benedict, ed.  2007.  Surreal South [anthology of short fiction and poetry; 27 writers incl. Ann Pancake, Chris Offutt, Daniel Woodrell, Ron Rash, Joyce Carol Oates].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  378 pp.

Benedict, Laura.  2007.  Isabella Moon: A Novel [supernatural; Ky.; missing child].  New York: Ballantine Books.  351 pp.

Benedict, Laura.  2010.  “Pinckney the Brave” [Pinckney Benedict, Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 1 (Winter): 10-11.

Benedict, Laura.  2012.  Devil’s Oven [occult fiction; Va.].  Carbondale, Ill.(?): Gallowstree Press.  311 pp.  “A lonely seamstress creates the perfect man, only to have him escape her control and terrorize her small Appalachian town.”

Benedict, Pinckney.  1994.  Dogs of God [fiction; W.Va.].  New York: Doubleday.  354 pp.

Benedict, Pinckney.  2010.  Miracle Boy and Other Stories [14 collected stories, previously published elsewhere].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  244 pp.  Contents: Miracle boy -- Buckeyes -- The butcher cock -- Pony car -- Joe Messinger is dreaming -- Mudman -- Bridge of sighs -- The beginnings of sorrow -- The angel’s trumpet -- The world, the flesh, and the devil -- Pig helmet & the wall of life -- The secret nature of the mechanical rabbit -- Mercy -- Zog-19: a scientific romance.

Benjamin, John S.  2008.  “Appalachian Playwright.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 1 (Winter): 29-33.  Featured Author and playwright–Billy Edd Wheeler.

Bennett, Jenny.  2012.  Murder at the Jumpoff [fiction].  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  213 pp.  Murder mystery; hikers; Great Smoky Mountains National Park.

Bennett, Tanya Long.  1998.  “The Protean Ivy in Lee Smith’s Fair and Tender Ladies” [character study].  Southern Literary Journal 30 (Spring): 76-95.

Bensko, John.  2000.  The Iron City [poems: Ala. coal and steel region].  Urbana: University of Illinois Press.  76 pp.

Benson, Erica J.  2003.  “Folk Linguistic Perceptions and the Mapping of Dialect Boundaries” [Ohio; southern third, with Ky. and W.Va., labeled “hillbilly slang”;  maps, table].  American Speech 78 (Fall): 307-330.

Bentley, Laura Treacy.  2006.  Lake Effect: Poems [W.Va.].  Huron, Ohio: Bird Dog Publishing.  99 pp.

Berry, Chad.  2010.  “In, of, by, and for: Silas House’s The Coal Tattoo” [Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill, 2004].  The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 14-19.

Berry, K. Wesley.  2000.  “The Lay of the Land in Cormac McCarthy’s The Orchard Keeper and Child of God” [reflects “real-life economic and ecological conditions”].  Southern Quarterly 38 (Summer): 61-77.

Berry, K. Wesley.  2002.  “The Lay of the Land in Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachia.”  In Cormac McCarthy: New Directions, ed. J. Lilly, 47-73.  Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Berry, Wendell.  1991.  Sabbaths, 1987 [poems].  Monterey, Ky.: Larkspur Press.  13 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  1994.  Entries.  New York: Pantheon.  80 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  1996.  A World Lost.  [fiction].  Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint.  160 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  1996.  “Interview with Wendell Berry.”  By Vince Pennington.  Kentucky Review 13 (Spring): 57-70.

Berry, Wendell.  1997.  Two More Stories of the Port William Membership [short fiction].  Frankfort, Ky.: Gnomon Press.  62 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  1998.  A Timbered Choir: The Sabbath Poems, 1979-1997.  Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint.  240 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  1998.  The Selected Poems of Wendell Berry [100 poems from nine previous collections].  Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint Press.  178 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  [1974] 1999.  The Memory of Old Jack [Ky.; fiction classic].  Reprint. Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint.  223 pp.  Originally published: New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich.

Berry, Wendell.  2000.  Jayber Crow: A Novel [barber of fictional Port William, Ky.].  Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint.  384 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  [1969] 2004.  The Long-Legged House [author’s first published collection of essays including topics: strip mining, Vietnam, citizenship].  Reprint.  Washington, D.C.: Shoemaker & Hoard.  213 pp.  Originally published: New York: Harcourt, Brace & World.

Berry, Wendell.  2004.  Hannah Coulter: A Novel [Port William, Ky.; “in her late seventies, twice-widowed and alone, Hannah sorts through her memories”]. Washington, D.C.: Shoemaker & Hoard.  190 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  2004.  That Distant Land: The Collected Stories [fictional Port William, Ky.: 23 stories spanning 1888-1986]. Washington, D.C.: Shoemaker & Hoard.  440 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  2005. “My Conversation with Gurney Norman.” Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 3 (Summer): 19-21.

Berry, Wendell.  2005.  Given: New Poems. Washington, D.C.: Shoemaker & Hoard.  152 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  2006.  Andy Catlett: Early Travels [fiction; 9-year-old’s rite of passage; 1943 Port William, Ky.].  Emeryville, Calif.: Shoemaker & Hoard.  140 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  2007.  “A Master Language.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 229-231.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Sewanee Review 105, no. 3 (Summer 1997): 418-421.

Berry, Wendell.  2007.  “Sabbaths 2005” [poetry].  Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 57, no.2 (Fall): 5-16.  Sidebar: “Selected Books by Wendell Berry” [13 titles], 17.

Berry, Wendell.  2007.  “Singing to Keep the Mind Awake: Interview with Wendell Berry.”  By Birkin Gilmore.  Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 57, no.2 (Fall): 18-30.  Interview conducted March 13, 2005 at Berry’s home, Port Royal, Ky.

Berry, Wendell.  2007.  Conversations with Wendell Berry [17 interviews reprinted, 1973-2006].  Edited by Morris Allen Grubbs.  Literary Conversations Series.  Jackson: University Press of Mississippi.  218 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  2007.  Window Poems.  With wood engravings by Wesley Bates.  Emeryville, Calif.: Shoemaker & Hoard.  80 pp.  Formerly published,  Carrollton, Ohio: Press on Scroll Road, 2003.  First published in 1985 in the author’s Collected poems, 1957-1982.

Berry, Wendell.  2008.  The Mad Farmer Poems.  Foreword by Ed McClanahan; introduction by James Baker Hall; afterword by William Kloefkorn; and engravings by Abigail Rorer.  New York: Counterpoint Press.  26 pp.

Berry, Wendell.  2009.  Whitefoot: A Story from the Center of the World [children’s story].  Illustrations by Davis Te Selle.  Berkeley, Calif.: Counterpoint.  60 pp.  “A white-footed mouse is swept away in a flood and must carefully watch and wait until it is safe to make a home in its new surroundings.”

Berry, Wendell.  2010. “In Memory: James Baker Hall” [1935-2009].  Sewanee Review 118, no. 1 (Winter): 95-97.  Hall served as poet laureate of Kentucky, 2001-2003.

Berry, Wendell.  2010.  Imagination in Place: Essays.  Berkeley, Calif.: Counterpoint.  196 pp.  Fifteen essays collected over the past two decades connecting literary works to the places where they were conceived.  Contents: Imagination in place -- American imagination and the Civil War -- The momentum of clarity -- In memory: Wallace Stegner, 1909-1993 -- Speech after long silence -- My friend Hayden -- In memory: James Still -- A master language -- My conversation with Gurney Norman -- Sweetness preserved -- Some interim thoughts about Gary Snyder’s “Mountains and Rivers without End” -- In memory: James Baker Hall -- Against the nihil of the age -- The uses of adversity -- God, science, and imagination.

Berry, Wendell.  2010.  Leavings: Poems.  Berkeley, Calif.: Counterpoint.  132 pp.  Collected “Sabbath” poems, 2005-2008.

Berry, Wendell.  2012.  A Place in Time: Twenty Stories of the Port William Membership.  Berkeley, Calif.: Counterpoint.  237 pp.  Berry’s tenth volume in the Port William series, and his first new fiction since 2006 (Andy Catlett).  Contents: The girl in the window (1864) | Fly away, breath (1907) | Down in the valley where the green grass grows (1930) | Burley Coulter’s fortunate fall (1934) | A Burden (1882, 1907, 1941) | A Desirable woman (1938-1941) | Misery (1943) | Andy Catlett: Early education (1943) | Drouth (1944) | Stand by me (1921-1944) | Not a tear (1945) | The Dark country (1948) | A New day (1949) | Mike (1939-1950) | Who dreamt this dream? (1966) | The Requirement (1970) | An empty jacket (1974) | At home (1981) | Sold (1991) | A Place in time (1938-2008).

Berry, Wendell.  2012.  New Collected Poems.  Berkeley, Calif.: Counterpoint.  391 pp. “Reprints the nearly two hundred pieces from his earlier Collected Poems, together with the poems from his most recent collections--Entries, Given, and Leavings--to create an expanded compilation.”  Contents: The country of Déja vu | The broken ground (1964) | Findings (1969) | Openings (1968) | Farming: a hand book (1970) | The country of marriage (1973) | Clearing (1977) | A part (1980) | The wheel (1982) | Entries (1994) | Given (2005) | Leavings (2010).

Beyers, Chris.  2003.  “Louis Zukofsky in Kentucky in History” [1904-1978; his epic poem “A”; Kentucky theme, 1963; chairmaker Chester Cornett; Marx, Spinoza]. College Literature 30 (Fall): 71-88.

Biggers, Jeff.  2008.  “The Pride and Prejudice of Don West” [1906-1992].  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 4 (Fall): 11-18.  Featured Author; biography.

Bilbro, Jeffrey.  2010.  “A Form for Living in the Midst of Loss: Faithful Marriage in the Revisions of Wendell Berry’s A Place on Earth” [1967 novel; rev. 1983]. The Southern Literary Journal 42, no. 2 (Spring): 89-105.  A study of the revisions and themes.

Bilbro, Jeffrey.  2011.  “The Eros of Child and Cupid: Wendell Berry’s Agrarian Engagement with Ecofeminism.”  Mississippi Quarterly 64, no. 1-2 (Winter-Spring): 289-310.

Billheimer, John W.  2003.  Drybone Hollow [fiction/mystery; W.Va. coal sludge dam burst].  New York: St. Martin’s.  276 pp.

Billheimer, John W.  2006.  Stonewall Jackson’s Elbow: An Owen Allison Mystery [W.Va.].  Waterville, Me.: Five Star.  375 pp.

Billheimer, John.  1998.  The Contrary Blues [first novel; mystery; Huntington, W.Va.].  New York: St. Martin’s Press.  244 pp.

Billheimer, John.  2000.  Highway Robbery [fiction/mystery; Huntington, W.Va.].  New York: St. Martin’s Minotaur.  290 pp.

Billheimer, John.  2001.  Dismal Mountain [fiction/mystery; W.Va.; 3rd in a series].  New York: St. Martin’s Minotaur.  320 pp.

Billips, Martha M.  2012.  “Harriette Simpson Arnow’s First Novel: A New Look at Mountain Path” [1936].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 77-86.

Billips, Martha.  1999.  Review of Between the Flowers, by Harriette Simpson Arnow (East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, 1999).  Appalachian Heritage 27 (Fall): 69-72.

Billips, Martha.  2003.  “Reclaiming Ravaged Land: The Arnows of Keno and Nunn Ballew of Hunter’s Horn” [1949; Harriette Arnow (1908-1986)].  Journal of Kentucky Studies 20 (September): 130-139.

Billips, Martha.  2005.  “The Writer and the Land: Harriette Simpson Arnow and the Genesis of Her Novel Between the Flowers” [Michigan State University Press (1999); Mich. and Ky. farm life; advocate for sustainable agriculture].  Appalachian Journal 32, no. 4 (Summer): 468-482.

Billips, Martha.  2007.  “‘What a Wild and Various State’: Virginia in Lee Smith’s Oral History” [(1983); “a metaphor for the position of Appalachia within the nation”].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 13, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 26-48.

Billy Edd Wheeler, Featured Author [b. 1932; Boone, Co., W.Va.].  2008.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 1 (Winter): 1-47, with 19 of Wheeler’s paintings displayed throughout the issue.  Humor, poem, memoir, and story contributions with a bonus CD of songs by the author, plus four appreciations by others.

Birdseye, Tom.  1993.  Soap! Soap! Don't Forget the Soap!: An Appalachian Folktale [children’s literature; “A forgetful boy gets himself into trouble when he repeats what each person he meets on the road says to him”].  Retold by Tom Birdsey; illustrated by Andrew Glass.  New York: Holiday House.  16 pp.

Bishop, Maggie.  2004.  Emeralds in the Snow [romantic suspense fiction].  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  189 pp.

Bishop, Maggie.  2011.  One Shot Too Many [fiction].  Appalachian Adventure Mystery series, no. 3.  Banner Elk, N.C.: Ingalls Publishing Group. 190 pp.

Bizarro, Patrick, ed.  1997.  Dream Garden: The Poetic Vision of Fred Chappell [interview; 17 essays].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  256 pp.

Bizarro, Patrick, ed.  2004.  More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell [15 essays].  Foreword by Robert Morgan.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  288 pp.

Bizarro, Patrick.  2004.  “‘Growth of a Poet’s Mind’ and the Problem of Autobiography: Distance and Point of View in the Writings of Fred Chappell.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 72-91.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Bizarro, Patrick.  2004.  “Food as Commodity and Metaphor in Gap Creek: The Making of Julie” [1999 novel by Robert Morgan].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Summer): 29-35.

Bizarro, Patrick.  2005.  “Representations of Truth in Maggie Anderson’s Poetry: ‘beautiful nostalgia,’ education, and permanence.”  The Iron Mountain Review 21 (Spring): 20-26.

Black, Kate.  2012.  “Harriette Simpson Arnow Papers.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 65.  Housed at University of Kentucky’s King Library, Special Collections.  Kentucky Digital Library, finding aid: http://kdl.kyvl.org/catalog/xt7d7w674d0t/guide.

Bledsoe, Alex.  2011.  The Hum and the Shiver [fantasy fiction; Melungeons; Tenn.]. New York: Tor.  349 pp.  Returning female Iraq War veteran.

Bledsoe, Jerry.  1996.  The Angel Doll: A Christmas Story.  Asheboro, N.C.: Down Home Press.  125 pp.  “Life in Thomasville, NC, in the 1950s is not easy for 10-year-old Whitey Black. He is new to town, with no father, a perpetually weary mother, and a four-year-old sister, Sandy, who has polio. Sandy’s greatest pleasure is for Whitey to read to her The Littlest Angel and, more than anything else, she wants an “Angel” doll for Christmas, just like the one in the story.”

Blevins, Adrian.  2003.  The Brass Girl Brouhaha [poems].  Keene, N.Y.: Ausable Press.  112 pp.

Blevins, Christine.  2008.  The Midwife of the Blue Ridge: A Novel.  New York: Berkley Publishing Group.  420 pp.  Historical fiction; 18th century Scottish indentured servant and pioneer.

Blomeley, Lillian.  2010.  “Defying Gender Roles and Challenging Stereotypes: British-Appalachian Ballads and Their Literary Adaptations.”  North Carolina Folklore Journal 57, no. 1 (Spring-Summer): 42-61.  Stereotypical images of women in four ballads are reworked in recent novels such as Sharyn McCrumb’s If I Ever Return, Pretty Peggy-O (1990).

Bloom, Harold, ed.  2002.  Cormac McCarthy [12 essays, chronology, bibliography].  Modern Critical Views.  Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishers.  201 pp.

Blount, Roy, Jr.  2004.  “How to Talk Southern.”  New York Times Book Review, 21 November, 32-33.  Review essay of Dictionary of Smoky Mountain English (University of Tennessee Press, 2004).

Bogess, Ace, ed.  2005.  Wild Sweet Notes II: More Great Poetry from West Virginia [60 poets; supplements Wild Sweet Notes: Fifty Years of West Virginia Poetry, 1950-1999, ed. B. Smith and K. Judd (2000)].  Huntington, W.Va.: Publishers Place.  233 pp.

Boggess, Ace, ed.  2004.  Wild Sweet Notes II: More Great Poetry from West Virginia [follow-up anthology: 60 poets, 200 poems].  Huntington, W.Va.: Publishers Place.  233 pp.

Boggess, Carol.  2007.  “Journeys of Childhood in the Fiction.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 49-63.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.

Boggess, Carol.  2007.  “The Still Life in River of Earth: Exploring the Novel’s Biographical Context.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 49-63.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Appalachian Journal 30, no. 4 (Summer 2003): 324-344.

Boggess, Carol.  2008.  “A Friendship between the Last American Cowboy and the Man in the Bushes.”  Appalachian Heritage, 36, no. 4 (Fall): 21-27.  Don West (1906-1992), Featured Author, and James Still (1906-2001).

Boggess, Carol.  2010.  “Letters of Content, Common Understanding: James Still’s Correspondence with Marjorie Rawlings and Katherine Anne Porter, 1936-1945.”  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 4 (Fall): 53-62.

Bondurant, Matt.  2008.  The Wettest County in the World: A Novel Based on a True Story.  New York: Scribner.  307 pp.  Southwest Va.; gritty, Depression-era bootlegging mystery.

Boggess, Carol.  2012.  “Why College Students Should Read Harriette Simpson Arnow.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 50-52.

Bone, Patrick.  2001.  A Melungeon Winter [mystery; Melungeon hermit; 1950s].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Silver Dagger Mysteries.  202 pp.

Bone, Patrick.  2002.  Aliens of Transylvania County.  Johnson City, Tenn.: Silver Dagger Mysteries.  153 pp.  “A tale of friendship, alien invaders, and Appalachian mountain legend that takes place in the back-country near Brevard, North Carolina, in the 1950s.”

Booth, Philip.  2001.  Crossing [children’s picture book].  Illustrated by Bagram Ibatoulline.  Cambridge, Mass.: Candlewick Press.  38 pp.  Celebrates the joy of watching a train at a crossing and counting the cars.

Booth, Phillip.  2001.  Crossing [children’s literature].  Illustrated by Bagram Ibattoulline.  London: Walker.  40 pp.  Counting freight train cars while waiting at a railroad crossing.

Bottoms, Greg.  2001.  Sentimental, Heartbroken Rednecks: Stories [Shenandoah Valley characters; reminiscent of Breece D’J Pancake].  New York: Context Books.  215 pp.

Bourne, Frank Edward.  2002.  “Conversation with James Still” [excerpts from the author’s journal: 1986, 1997].  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Winter): 26-32.

Bouson, J. Brooks.  2001.  “‘You Nothing But Trash’: White Trash Shame in Dorothy Allison’s Bastard Out of Carolina.”  Southern Literary Journal 34 (Fall): 101-123.

Bowers, Cathy Smith.  1997.  The Love That Ended Yesterday in Texas: Poems.  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  87 pp.  Originally published: Lubbock: Texas Tech University Press, 1992.

Bowers, Cathy Smith.  1999.  Traveling in Time of Danger [poems].  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  70 pp.

Bowers, Cathy Smith.  2004.  A Book of Minutes: Poems.  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  81 pp.

Bowers, Cathy Smith.  2009.  The Candle I Hold Up to See You: Poems.  Oak Ridge, Tenn: Iris Press.  89 pp.

Bowers, Cathy Smith.  2010.  Like Shining from Shook Foil: Selected Poems. Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  120 pp.  Bowers is the new Poet Laureate of North Carolina.

Bowers, John.  2009.  Love in Tennessee: A Novel.  Los Angeles, Calif.: Red Hen Press. 194 pp.  Small town coming-of-age in the 1930s, 40s, and early 50s.

Bradby, Marie.  1995.  More Than Anything Else [children’s literature; nine-year-old Booker works with his father and brother at the saltworks but dreams of the day when he’ll be able to read; African Americans].  Illustrated by Chris K. Soentpiet.  New York: Orchard Books.  16 pp.

Bradley, Kimberly Brubaker.  2002.  Halfway to the Sky [juvenile fiction; Appalachian Trail; 12-year-old’s coming-of-age].  New York: Delacorte.  176 pp.

Braggs, Earl S.  2009.  Younger Than Neil: Poems [African American].  Tallahassee, Fla.: Anhinga Press.  152 pp.

Brand, Irene B., Gina Fields, JoAnn A. Grote, and Catherine Runyon.  [2000] 2005.  Appalachia: Love Nestles into Four Mountain Towns [four novellas; romance; Christian fiction].  Reprint.  Uhrichsville, Ohio: Barbour Publishing.  460 pp.

Brandt, Ann.  1999.  Crowfoot Ridge [first novel; romance/suspense; N.C.].  New York: HarperCollins.  278 pp.

Breece D’J Pancake: Featured Author [1952-1979].  2012.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Summer): 9-84.  Guest editor, Grace Toney Edwards; essays, poetry, biography, criticism, and seven pieces by Pancake.

Brewer, Dennis L.  2005.  Memories of a Forgotten Time [ten short stories and ghost tales].  Richmond, Ky.: Mountain Memories.  120 pp.

Brewton, Vince.  2004.  “The Changing Landscape of Violence in Cormac McCarthy’s Early Novels and the Border Trilogy.”  Southern Literary Journal 37 (Fall): 121-143.

Brickman, Barbara Jane.  2000.  “Imposition and Resistance in Cormac McCarthy’s The Orchard Keeper.”   Southern Quarterly 38 (Winter): 123-134.

Bridgers, Sue Ellen.  1996.  All We Know of Heaven [fiction; N.C.].  Wilmington, N.C.: Banks Channel Books. 212 pp.

Brinkmeyer, Robert H.  2009.  “You Can’t Go to Germany, Again: Thomas Wolfe.”  Chap. 5 in The Fourth Ghost: White Southern Writers and European Fascism, 1930-1950, by R. Brinkmeyer, 146-175.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  Wolfe’s connection with the rise of Nazi Germany, and eventual dismay after 1936.

Brom.  2012.  Krampus: The Yule Lord [fiction].  New York: Harper Voyager.  368 pp.  Horror fantasy novel set in Boone County, W.Va., featuring Krampus, “the ancient trickster demon who punishes the wicked.”

Brooks, James.  2000.  Comeback of the Bears: A Novel [Cherokee, N.C.].  Knoxville, Tenn.: Klarus Syndicate Press.  371 pp.

Brooks, Skip.  2002.  Monteith’s Mountains [murder mystery set in 1900, logging-era Gatlinburg, Tenn.].  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  288 pp.

Brosi, George.  1997.  “Jim Wayne Miller: Chronological Bibliography” [30 entries; annotated].  Appalachian Heritage 25 (Fall): 51-54.

Brosi, George.  2002.  “Appalachian Literature” [history].  In The Companion to Southern Literature: Themes, Genres, Places, People, Movements, and Motifs, ed. J. Flora and L. Mackethan, 43-48.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Brosi, George.  2002.  “Elizabeth Madox Roberts” [1881-1941].  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 349-353.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Brosi, George.  2004.  “A Conversation with Lisa Alther.”  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Winter): 9-12.

Brosi, George.  2004.  “A Voice for Country Working People” [Silas House profiled].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Spring): 9-15.

Brosi, George.  2004.  “Robert Morgan’s Mountain Roots” [b. 1944, Henderson Co., N.C.].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Summer): 8-9.

Brosi, George.  2004.  “Sharyn McCrumb: A Contemporary Bard.”  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Fall): 19-23.

Brosi, George.  2005.  “A Rising Star in Appalachian Literature” [Gretchen Moran Laskas]. Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 1 (Winter): 8-12.

Brosi, George.  2005. “Gurney Norman” [biographical profile; b. 1937].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 3 (Summer): 9-15.

Brosi, George.  2005. “The Heart-Wrenching Life of Emma Bell Miles” [1879-1919; Tenn.]. Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 4 (Fall): 11-21.

Brosi, George.  2006.  “The Life of a Literary Freedom Seeker”  [Mary Lee Settle, biographical overview; 1918-2005].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 16-25.

Brosi, George.  2006.  “This Side of the Mountain” [essay: values and traditions of Appalachian Literature as a distinct field of study, from Cratis Williams’s 1961 dissertation to today’s “new minorities”].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 4-6.

Brosi, George.  2007.  “A Journey That Continues to Ennoble” [Featured Author–Earl Hamner; The Waltons].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 2 (Spring): 9-17.

Brosi, George.  2007.  “This Side of the Mountain” [homage to Wilma Dykeman, d. Dec. 23, 2006].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 2 (Spring): 4-5.

Brosi, George.  2007.  “This Side of the Mountain” [Appalachian “literary canon?”; anthologies, genres, insiders/outsiders].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 1 (Winter): 6-7.

Brosi, George.  2008.  “A Tribute to George Garrett (1929-2008).”  Appalachian Heritage, 36, no. 4 (Fall): 62.  Garrett’s poem, “A Little Night Music (A Prose Poem),” is published on page 63.  Garrett served as Poet Laureate of Va., 2002-2006.

Brosi, George.  2008.  “Versatile is Billy Edd Wheeler.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 1 (Winter): 20-23.  Featured Author; b. 1932, Boone County, W.Va.

Brosi, George.  2009.  “ Jim Wayne Miller” [featured author; 1936-1996; N.C.].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 3 (Summer): 11-15.  An icon within, and a champion of, the Appalachian Literature movement.

Brosi, George.  2009.  “Jayne Anne Phillips” [featured author; career overview].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 1 (Winter): 18-20.

Brosi, George.  2009.  “The Kindred Spirits of Pamela Duncan” [featured author; N.C.].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 20-25.

Brosi, George.  2009.  Review essay of C.E. Morgan’s debut novel, All the Living (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, 2009).  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 3 (Summer):79-82.

Brosi, George.  2010.  “Pinckney Benedict, A Gleeful Writer” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 1 (Winter): 18-23.

Brosi, George.  2011.  “Cormac McCarthy: A Rare Literary Life” [b. 1933].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 11-14.  Overview of the “three distinct periods” of this Pulitzer Prize winner’s life and career.

Brosi, George.  2011.  “In Memoriam: Sidney Saylor Farr” [1932-2011, b. Bell Co., Ky.].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 3 (Summer): 8-9.  Farr served as editor of this journal, 1985-1999.  See also her memoir, My Appalachia (University Press of Kentucky, 2007).

Brosi, George.  2011.  “Karen Salyer McElmurray: A Biographical Sketch” [b. 1956, Ky.].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 2 (Spring): 13-15.

Brosi, George.  2011.  “Lee Maynard: An Executive and Writer with an Outlaw Edge” [biography, b. 1936, W.Va., author of Crum (2001, 1988)].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 3 (Summer): 14-17.

Brosi, George.  2011.  “The Social Side of Literary Magazines: An Editorial.”  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 4 (Fall): 8-9.  Praise for the some of the many annual literary events in the region: Appalachian Writers Workshop, Hindman, Ky. | Highland Summer Conference, Radford, Va. | West Virginia Writers, Inc. annual conference, Cedar Lakes | Appalachian Studies Association annual conference | Tennessee Mountain Writers Association, Oak Ridge |  West Virginia Book Festival, Charleston | Mountain Heritage Book Festival, Lincoln Memorial University, Harrogate, Tenn. | Carolina Mountains Literary Festival, Burnsville, N.C. | Mildred Haun Conference, Morristown, Tenn. | Emma Bell Miles Symposium, Chattanooga, Tenn. | Fellowship of Southern  Writers, Chattanooga | On the Same Page Festival, Ashe Co., N.C. | Licking Valley Writers Workshop, Cynthiana, Ky. | Southeastern Indian Writers Gathering, Cherokee, N.C.

Brosi, George.  2012.  “Grace Toney Edwards: Guest Editor of the Pancake Section” [special issue, Breece D’J Pancake].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (2012): 124.

Brosi, George.  2012.  “Harriette Simpson Arnow: A Remembrance.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 87-88.

Brosi, George.  2012.  “Mark Powell’s Auspicious Entry Into the Regional Literary Scene.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 30-32.  Powell, born 1976 in Oconee County, S.C., is the author of the critically acclaimed novels, Dark Corner (forthcoming, 2012),  Prodigals (2002), and Blood Kin (2006).

Brouwer, Sigmund.  2008.  Broken Angel: A Novel.  Colorado Springs, Colo.: WaterBrook Press.  243 pp.  Christian fiction; futuristic dystopia; controlling-fundamentalists.

Brown, Bill.  2000.  “A Gathering of Light: The Gift of Landscape in the Poetry of George Scarbrough.”  The Iron Mountain Review 16 (Spring): 10-13.

Brown, David C.  2011.  Gap Hollow [fiction, W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  304 pp.  Boone County methamphetamine operation.

Brown, David C.  2011.  Sandlick Hollow [murder mystery].  Charleston, W.Va. : Mountain State Press.  321 pp.  Third book in a trilogy.  Boone County, W.Va.; crimes committed decades ago; rivalry for a $30 million endowment; a killer lurks in the area of an overgrown, 1970s-era coal mine.

Brown, David C.  2011.  Serendipity Hollow [fiction].  Charleston, W.Va. : Mountain State Press.  290 pp.  First book of a trilogy set in Boone, Co., W.Va.;  environmental preservation vs. the devastation of surface coal mining.

Brown, David C.  2011.  Serendipity Hollow [fiction, W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  290 pp.  Boone County coal operator, a female lawyer opposed to surface mining, and “an impoverished 12-year-old boy...who lives in a hollow bordering” the mine.

Brown, Elizabeth Ferguson.  2003.  Coal Country Christmas [children’s literature].  Illustrations by Harvey Stevenson.  Honesdale, Pa.: Boyds Mills Press.  30 pp.

Brown, Fred, and Jeanne McDonald.  [1997] 2005.  Growing Up Southern: How the South Shapes Its Writers.  Reprint.  Berkeley, Calif.: Apocryphile Press.  285 pp.  Originally published: Greenville, S.C.: Blue Ridge Publishing. [Contents: Shelby Foote / Lee Smith / Yusef Komunyakaa / George Garrett / Doris Betts / Fred Chappell / Jayne Anne Phillips / Richard Marius / Elizabeth Cox / Alan Wier / Elizabeth Spencer / Willie Morris / Eudora Welty].

Brown, Harry.  2001.  Ego’s Eye and Other Poems.  Lewiston, N.Y.: Mellen Poetry Press.  53 pp.

Brown, Harry.  2001.  Everything Is Its Opposite and Other Poems.  Lewiston, N.Y.: Mellen Poetry Press.  55 pp.

Brown, Harry.  2005.  Felt Along the Blood: New & Selected Poems.  Edited with a foreword by Steven R. Cope.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  93 pp.

Brown, Harry.  2011.  In Some Households the King Is Soul [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  93 pp.

Brown, Joyce Compton.  2000.  “The World of Sharyn McCrumb: Timelessness and Change in the Appalachian Mountains.”  Journal of Kentucky Studies 17 (September): 79-89.

Brown, Joyce Compton.  2002.  “Horrifying, Brave and Beautiful: Poetic Realism and Appalachian Outmigration in the Poetry of Jeanne Bryner.”  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Spring): 31-36.

Brown, Joyce Compton.  2002.  “The Dark and Clear Vision of Ron Rash.”  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Fall): 15-24.

Brown, Joyce Compton.  2003.  “The World of Sharyn McCrumb: Mountain Communities Caught within Tradition and Change.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 159-168.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Brown, Joyce Compton.  2006.  “Rising Out of the Wasteland: Images of Death, Decay, and Rebirth in the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb.”  The Iron Mountain Review 22 (Spring): 15-23.

Brown, Joyce Compton.  2009.  Review essay of Ron Rash’s new novel, Serena (HarperCollins, 2008).  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 1 (Winter): 61-64.

Bruckheimer, Linda.  2004.  The Southern Belles of Honeysuckle Way [fiction; Ky.].  New York: Dutton.  359 pp.

Bryan, Jennifer Liu, with Hazel Cole Kendle.  2008.  Cole Family Christmas.  Illustrations by Jenniffer Julich.  Boca Grande, Fla: Next Chapter Press.  74 pp.  Children’s literature, based on coal miner family in 1919, Benham, Ky.

Bryan, Neva.  2009.  St. Peter’s Monsters [fiction; Va. college students; alcoholism; rape; murder].  St. Paul, Va.: Brighid Editions.  288 pp.

Bryan, Neva.  2010.  Sawmill Boys: Poetry & Short Fiction.  Saint Paul, Va.: Brighid Editions.  69 pp.  Twenty-six poems and two short stories.

Bryant, Cedric Gael.  2009.  “‘To Rise and Bloom Again’: Resurrection, Race, and Rationalism in Charles Frazier’s Cold Mountain” [1997].  Mississippi Quarterly 62, no. 3-4 (Summer-Fall): 591-603.

Bryner, Jeanne.  1995.  Breathless [poems].  Wick Poetry Chapbook Series, no. 7.  Kent, Ohio: Kent State University Press.  26 pp.

Bryner, Jeanne.  1999.  Blind Horse: Poems [focus on outmigration to Ohio steel mills].  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  100 pp.

Bryner, Jeanne.  2003.  Eclipse: Stories [small-town W.Va., Ohio, Pa.].  Working Lives Series. Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  149 pp.

Bryner, Jeanne.  2005.  “Moments of Grace: My Writing Life.”  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 1 (Winter): nonfiction section, 1400 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-1/non-fiction/Bryner.htm.

Bryner, Jeanne.  2010.  No Matter How Many Windows: Poems [four ancestral female voices; Oh., W.Va.].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  89 pp.

Bryner, Jeanne.  2012.  Smoke: Poems.  Working Lives Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press. 95 pp.  Bryner, an emergency room nurse, uses metaphors tied to her medical experience.

Bryson, J. Scott.  2005.  “Divided against Ourselves: Wendell Berry.”  Chap. 2 in The West Side of Any Mountain: Place, Space, and Ecopoetry, 23-44. [book also examines the poetry of Joy Harjo, Mary Oliver, and W. S. Merwin].  Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.

Buchanan, Harriette C.  2001.  “Gathering ‘Scattered Allegiances’: The Alther Heroine’s Journey ‘in Search of Labels’” [novelist Lisa Alther].  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 8-15.

Buchanan, Harriette C.  2004.  “Ambivalence Towards Home and Heritage for Lisa Alther’s Appalachian Characters.”  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Winter): 31-34.

Buchanan, Ron.  2000.  “‘To Cause No One Pain’: The Ethical Imperative in William Hoffman’s Literature.”  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 44-57.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Bundrick, Christopher.  2007.  “‘Foolin’ with Me Is Like Makin’ Faces at a Rattlesnake’: Signifyin(g) in Mary N. Murfree’s ‘Electioneerin’ on Big Injun Mounting’” [one of eight stories from In the Tennessee Mountains (1884); upends frontier humor literary tradition].  Appalachian Journal 35, no. 1-2 (Fall 2007/Winter 2008): 76-88.

Burack, Cynthia.  2006.  “Mountain Mann: A Biographical Sketch” [W.Va. poet and writer Jeff Mann; b. 1959].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 10-12.

Burgess, Scott.  2001.  Once to Die [fiction; W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Quarrier Press.  288 pp.

Burton-Hardee, Carmen.  2002.  “Red Dirt Girl as Hero: Dorothy Allison’s Cavedweller as Southern White Trash Hero” [New York: Dutton, 1998).  Journal of American and Comparative Cultures 25, no. 3/4 (Fall/Winter): 243-245.

Burton-Hardee, Carmen.  2002.  “Red Dirt Girl as Hero: Dorothy Allison’s Cavedweller as Southern White Trash Hero.”  Journal of American Comparative Cultures 25 (Fall & Winter): 243-245.

Butcher, Kenneth.  2009.  The Middle of the Air: A Novel [N.C.; radioactive waste; terrorism]. Winston-Salem, N.C.: John F. Blair.  307 pp.

Butterworth, D. S.  2002.  “Pearls as Swine: Recentering the Marginal in Cormac McCarthy’s Suttree” [1979].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 131-137.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Buttram, Larry.  2004.  False Witness [fiction; 1963 East Tenn. race relations].  Manassas Park, Va.: New Virginia Publications.  336 pp.

Buttram, Larry.  2004.  False Witness [fiction; 1956-1971 East Tenn.; murder mystery].  Manassas Park, Va.: New Virginia Publications.  351 pp.

Byer, Katherine Stripling.  2006.  Coming to Rest: Poems [N.C. Poet Laureate].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  63 pp.

Byer, Kathryn Stripling (moderator), with David Huddle, Michael McFee, and Ron Rash.  2007.  “Continuity and Change: Future Directions in Appalachian Literature” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 53-57.

Byer, Kathryn Stripling, and Louanne K. Watley.  2002.  “EVElyn Photos and Poems” [special feature].  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Fall): 64-75.

Byer, Kathryn Stripling.  1998.  Black Shawl: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  64 pp.

Byer, Kathryn Stripling.  2002.  Catching Light: Poems [collection of the EVElyn poems].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  62 pp.

Byer, Kathryn Stripling.  2003.  Wake: Poems [limited edition].  Sylva, N.C.: Spring Street Editions.  17 pp.

Byer, Kathryn Stripling.  2012.  Descent: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  57 pp.  Byer’s sixth poetry collection.

Byrd, Linda.  1998.  “The Emergence of the Sacred Sexual Mother in Lee Smith’s Oral History.”  Southern Literary Journal 31 (Fall): 119-142.

Byrd, Sarah Martin.  2011.  Guardian Spirit [fiction, 1968 N.C.].  Athens, Ohio: Lucky Press.  264 pp.  Twelve-year-old heroine, Sadie Madison; abusive father; Blue Ridge Mountains; Cherokee magic.

Byrd-Cook, Linda J.  2002.  “Reconciliation with the Great Mother Goddess in Lee Smith’s Saving Grace [New York: Putnam’s, 1995].  Southern Quarterly 40 (Summer): 97-112.

Byron Herbert Reece [featured historical author; 1917-1958].  2003.  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Spring): 56-72.

Cable, Pamela King.  2008.  Southern Fried Women [nine short stories].  Hardwick, Mass.: Satya House.  255 pp.  Originally published: Madison, N.C.: Spotlight, 2006.

Cadle, Dean.  2007.  “Man on Troublesome.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 197-208.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Yale Review 57, no. 2 (December 1967): 236-255.

Cahalan, James M.  1996.  “Edward Abbey, Appalachian Easterner”  [Indiana Co., Pa., roots]. Western American Literature 31 (November): 233-253.

Caldwell, Wayne.  2007.  Cataloochee: A Novel [N.C. mountains; three families: 1864-1928].  New York: Random House.  352 pp.

Caldwell, Wayne.  2010.  Requiem by Fire: A Novel [N.C.; Great Smoky Mountains].  New York: Random House.  334 pp.  By the author of Cataloochee: A Novel (2007).

Callahan, Tim.  2007.  The Cave, the Cabin, & the Tattoo Man [suspense; Christian fiction; 1959].  Kentucky Summer series.  Mustang, Okla.: Tate Publishing & Enterprises.  297 pp.

Callahan, Tim.  2009.  Dark Days in Morgan County [Ky.; 1960; racism; young adult fiction].  Kentucky Summers series.  Mustang, Okla.: Tate Publishing.  307 pp.

Callahan, Tim.  2010.  Above Devil’s Creek.  Kentucky Summers series, no. 4.  Mustang, Okla.: Tate Publishing.  271 pp.  Suspense; Christian fiction; eastern Ky.

Camhi, Rebecca Cale.  2001.  Deepwater Mountain: A Novel of West Virginia [historical novel, 1861-1961].  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Co.  372 pp.

Campbell, Ben E.  2011.  A Welcome Walk into the Dark [fiction].  Denver, Colo.: Outskirts Press.  161 pp.  Twelve stories; “blends Southern Gothic elements with realist storytelling.”

Campbell, H. H.  2000.  “Lee Smith and the Bronte Sisters” [Oral History (1984); Wuthering Heights (1847)].  Southern Literary Journal 38 (Fall): 141-149.

Canfield, J. Douglas.  2003.  “Oedipal Complexities in Cormac McCarthy’s The Stonemason and The Gardener’s Son [1994 and 1996].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 2, no. 1 (Spring): 12-22.

Cant, John.  2008.  Cormac McCarthy and the Myth of American Exceptionalism.  New York: Routledge.  368 pp.  Sixteen chapters, one for each of his published works; Part I: Biography and Tennessee Background;  Part II: The Tennessee Texts; Part III: The Southwestern Texts.

Cantrell, James P.  2006.  How Celtic Culture Invented Southern Literature.  Gretna, La.: Pelican Publishing Co.  326 pp.

Carden, Gary.  2000.  Mason Jars in the Flood and Other Stories [1940s-50s N.C.].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  210 pp.

Caroll, Robin.  2010.  Deliver Us from Evil: A Novel [mystery; Great Smoky Mountains; female helicopter rescue pilot; Christian fiction].  Nashville, Tenn.: B&H Publishing Group.  298 pp.

Carpenter, Brian R., and Tom Franklin, ed.  2012.  Grit Lit: A Rough South Reader [30 stories and excerpts].  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  358 pp.  Contents: Preface: What’s grit lit? / Tom Franklin -- Introduction: Blood and bone / Brian Carpenter -- MEMOIRS.  A Childhood: The Biography of a Place / Harry Crews -- Deciding to live / Dorothy Allison -- On Fire: A Personal Account of Life and Death and Choices / Larry Brown -- Keeper of the Moon: A Southern Boyhood / Tim McLaurin -- Ava’s Man, and, All Over but the Shoutin’ / Rick Bragg -- A body in the river / Lewis Nordan -- FICTION.  A Feast of Snakes / Harry Crews -- Ride, fly, penetrate, loiter / Barry Hannah -- The scrapper / Breece D’J Pancake -- Samaritans / Larry Brown -- The Acorn Plan / Tim McLaurin -- River of names / Dorothy Allison -- Pit / Pinckney Benedict -- The Sharpshooter Blues / Lewis Nordan -- Your Daddy in time / Jim Grimsley -- Melungeons / Chris Offutt -- Jacksonville / George Singleton -- What it costs travelers / Dale Ray Phillips -- Saving Grace / Lee Smith -- Sleepy gap / Robert Morgan -- Where will you go when your skin cannot contain you? / William Gay -- Kindred spirits / Brad Watson -- Sorry blood / Tim Gautreaux -- Winter’s Bone / Daniel Woodrell -- Speckled trout / Ron Rash -- Atlas Towing / Will Allison -- Redneck boys / Ann Pancake -- The coal thief / Alex Taylor.

Carrella, Vincent Louis.  2008.  Serpent Box: A Novel [Tenn. “snake child”].  New York: Harper Perennial.  462 pp.

Carroll, Lewis.  2012.  Alice’s Adventures in an Appalachian Wonderland.  Translated into Appalatchan Dialeck [of a “West Virginian Alice”] by Byron W. Sewell and Victoria Sewell.  Preface by August A. Imholtz, Jr.  Westport, Ireland: Evertype.  152 pp., including a Glossary.

Carson, Jo.  1989.  Stories I Ain’t Told Nobody Yet: Selections from the People Pieces.  New York: Orchard Books.  84 pp.  Forty-nine poems taken from the conversations of Appalachian people as they discuss neighbors, kin, work, relationships, and themselves.

Carson, Jo.  1990.  Pulling My Leg: Story [children’s literature].  Pictures by Julie Downing.  New York: Orchard Books.  32 pp.  When a joking uncle collects hammer, pliers, and screwdriver to help a child with her loose tooth, the tooth amazingly comes out by itself.

Carson, Jo.  1993.  The Last of the “Waltz Across Texas” and Other Stories.  Frankfort, Ky.: Gnomon Press.  142 pp.

Carson, Jo.  1998.  “The Wealth of Story: A Conversation.”  Interview by Pat Arnow, recorded at the Jo Carson Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, October 31, 1997.  The Iron Mountain Review 14 (Summer): 31-37.

Carson, Jo.  2007.  Teller Tales: Histories.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  138 pp.  Two performance narratives set in 18th-century East Tenn. and N.C.: “What Sweet Lips Can Do” and “Men of Their Time.” (Overmountain Men, Battle of King’s Mountain; and white-Cherokee relationships).

Carson, Jo.  2008.  Spider Speculations: A Physics and Biophysics of Storytelling.  New York: Theatre Communications Group.  221 pp.

Carter, Catherine.  2006.  The Memory of Gills: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  59 pp.

Carver, Bill.  1999.  Branch Water Tales.  Andrews, N.C.: Mountain Voice Publishers.  221 pp.

Caseley, Martin.  2000.  “Through Purgatory to Appalachia” [interview; Charles P. Wright].  PN Review 27 (September-October): 22-25.

Cash, John Carter.  2009.  Momma Loves Her Little Son [children’s literature].  Illustrated by Marc Burckhardt.  New York: Little Simon Inspirations.  24 pp.  “John Carter Cash creates a lyrical story based on the intimate words his mother, June Carter Cash, shared with him as a child.”

Cash, Wiley.  2007.  “The Thomas Wolfe Society” [begun 1980; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 64-65.

Cash, Wiley.  2012.  A Land More Kind Than Home: A Novel.  New York: William Morrow.  309 pp.  “Growing up in a small North Carolina town, Jess Hall is plunged into an adulthood for which he is not prepared when his autistic older brother, Stump, sneaks a look at something he is not supposed to see, which has catastrophic repercussions.”

Casteen, John.  2009.  Free Union: Poems [Va.].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  68 pp.

Casteen, John.  2011.  For the Mountain Laurel: Poems.  VQR Poetry Series.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  62 pp.

Cather, Willa.  [1940] 2009.  Sapphira and the Slave Girl.  Historical essay and explanatory notes by Ann Romines; textual essay and editing by Charles W. Mignon, Kari A. Ronning, and Frederick M. Link.  Willa Cather Scholarly Edition series.  Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.  719 pp.  (A paperback edition was also published in 2010 by Random House, Vintage Classics Edition, 304 pp.).  This historical novel is set in 1856 in Cather’s (1873-1947) Blue Ridge Va. birthplace.

Cawood, Chris.  1995.  Tennessee’s Coal Creek War: Another Fight for Freedom [historical fiction; Lake City, Tenn.; convict labor; strikes; women].  Kingston, Tenn.: Magnolia Hill Press.  266 pp.

Cawood, Chris.  1997.  Carp [fiction; Tennessee River houseboat].  Kingston, Tenn.: Magnolia Hill Press.  310 pp.

Ceder, Georgiana Dorcas.  1962.  Winter Without Salt [children’s fiction; frontier Ky.; Indian threat].  Illustrations by Charles Walker.  New York: Morrow.  125 pp.

Celebrating Mary Lee Settle (1918-2005).  2006.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 1-102.

Cella, Laurie J. C.  2007.  “Radical Romance in the Piedmont: Olive Tilford Dargan’s Gastonia Novels” [Call Home the Heart (1932) and A Stone Came Rolling (1935)].  The Southern Literary Journal 39, no. 2 (Spring): 37-57.

Chandler, E. Gail.  2009.  Where the Red Road Meets the Sky [poems].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  30 pp.

Chandler, Sherry.  2011.  Weaving a New Eden: Poems.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  108 pp.  Narrative poems; 1700s frontier Ky.; “untold stories” of women.

Chappell, Fred (moderator), with Lisa Alther, Jo Carson, John Ehle, and Lee Smith.  2007.  “Humor and the Oral Tradition in Appalachian Literature” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 32-38.

Chappell, Fred, and Donald Harington.  2002.  “‘The Southern Highlands as Literary Landscape’: An Interview with Fred Chappell and Donald Harington.”  Interview by Gene Hyde.  Southern Quarterly 40 (Winter): 86-98.

Chappell, Fred, ed.  2003.  Locales: Poems from the Fellowship of Southern Writers [incl. Wendell Berry, Fred Chappell, Robert Morgan, George Scarbrough, Charles Wright, and 13 others]. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  134 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  [1973] 1994.  The Gaudy Place.  Reprint.  Baton  Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  178 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  1995.  Spring Garden.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  158 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  1996.  Farewell, I’m Bound to Leave You [fiction].  New York: St. Martin’s/Picador.  220 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  1996.  “Fred Chappell: From the Mountains to the Mainstream” [PW Interview, by Jennifer Howard].  Publishers Weekly 243 (Sept. 30): 55-56.

Chappell, Fred.  1999.  Look Back All the Green Valley [fiction].  New York: Picador USA.  288 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  [1975] 2000.  River: A Poem.  Reprint.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  64 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  2000.  “Taking Measure: Violent Intruders in William Hoffman’s Short Fiction.”  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 9-23.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Chappell, Fred.  2000.  “The Waters of Memory” [reflections on writing poetry].  Sewanee Review 108 (Spring): 234-248.

Chappell, Fred.  2000.  Family Gathering: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  72 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  [1968, 1987] 2002.  Dagon [“Lovecraftian” fiction; author is Poet Laureate of N.C.].  Reprint.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  177 pp.  Originally published: New York: Harcourt, Brace & World.

Chappell, Fred.  2002.  “Treasures of Ruin: Donald Harington’s Covert I” [Ozark novelist].  Southern Quarterly 40 (Winter): 9-19.

Chappell, Fred.  2003.  “An Interview.”  By Casey Clabough.  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Summer): 35-41.

Chappell, Fred.  2004.  “Morgan’s Things” [reviews Robert Morgan’s short-story volume, The Balm of Gilead Tree (Gnomon Press, 1999)].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Summer): 19-26.

Chappell, Fred.  2004.  “Too Many Freds.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 256-271.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Chappell, Fred.  2004.  Backsass: Poems [N.C. Poet Laureate, 1998-2003].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  54 pp.

Chappell, Fred.  2005.  “Wind-Voices: Kathryn Stripling Byer’s Poetry.”  Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 55, no. 1 (Spring/Summer): 64-82.

Chappell, Fred.  2006.  Review essay of High Lonesome: On the Poetry of Charles Wright, ed. Adam Giannelli (Oberlin College Press, 2006).  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 80-86.

Chappell, Fred.  2007.  “‘Menfolks Are Heathens’: Cruelty in the Short Stories.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 96-102.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Iron Mountain Review 2, no. 1 (Summer 1984): 11-15.

Chappell, Fred.  2007.  “The Seamless Vision.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 222-228.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Appalachian Journal 8, no. 3 (Spring 1981): 196-202.

Chappell, Fred.  2009.  Ancestors and Others: New and Selected Stories.  New York: St. Martin’s Press.  304 pp.  Contents: The Overspill -- Broken blossoms -- The three boxes -- Ember -- Alma -- Judas -- Linnaeus forgets -- Ladies from Lapland -- Moments of light -- The somewhere doors -- Gift of roses -- Christmas gift -- Creche -- Tradition -- Duet -- Children of strikers -- Bon ton -- The lodger -- Mankind journeys through forests of symbols -- Ancestors -- January.

Chappell, Fred.  2009.  Shadow Box: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  81 pp.  Constructed as poems within poems: “each piece consists of an inner world contained, framed, supported by an outer.”

Chappell, Fred.  2011.  “‘The Sweet, Dark Center’: The Poetry of Cathy Smith Bowers” [N.C.’s new Poet Laureate, 2010].  Appalachian Journal 38, no. 2-3 (Winter/Spring): 276-294.  Review essay of four collections, all published by Iris Press: The Love That Ended Yesterday in Texas (1997); Traveling in Time of Danger (1999); A Book of Minutes (2004); and The Candle I Hold Up to See You (2009).

Chappell, Fred.  2011.  “They Know Their Place.”  Appalachian Journal 38, no. 2-3 (Winter/Spring): 234-245.  Essay on “four major ways in which place is made an essential part of story”: discovery, departure, return, meditation.  Chappel is a former Poet Laureate of North Carolina, 1997-2002.

Cheek, Pauline, and Brian Cole.  1999.  “The Call of Place in Denise Giardina’s Saints and Villains” [1998].  Part I. “Whose Side Are You On?” by Pauline Cheek.  Part II. “Bonhoeffer Today”, by Brian Cole.  The Iron Mountain Review 15 (Spring): 22-30.

Cherry, Kelly.  2004.  “On Reading The Inkling by Fred Chappell in a Building on the UNC-G Campus” [c. 1965].  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 27.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Child, Benjamin S.  2011.  “Looking Over the Country Again: Rusticity and the Urban/Rural Spatiality of The Orchard Keeper and No Country for Old Men.”  Cormac McCarthy Journal 9, no. 1: 1-16.

Chitwood, Michael, and Michael McFee.  2003.  “Getting at the Secrets of Things: A Conversation” [interview recorded at the Michael McFee Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, October 4, 2002].  The Iron Mountain Review 19 (Spring): 29-38.

Chitwood, Michael.  1995.  Whet: Poems.  Athens: Ohio Review Books.  58 pp.

Chitwood, Michael.  1998.  Hitting Below the Bible Belt: Baptist Voodoo, Blood Kin, Grandma’s Teeth, and Other Stories from the South.  Asheboro, N.C.: Down Home Press.  142 pp.

Chitwood, Michael.  1998.  The Weave Room [poems; J.P. Stevens Co. textile mill community; Franklin Co., Va.].  Phoenix Poets.  Chicago: University of Chicago Press.  82 pp.

Chitwood, Michael.  2002.  Gospel Road Going: Poems.  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Tryon Publishing.  70 pp.

Chitwood, Michael.  2005.  “Lucky Mornings” [of Michael McFee as book reviewer for public radio].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 2 (Spring): 27-28.

Chitwood, Michael.  2007.  From Whence: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  62 pp.

Chitwood, Michael.  2007.  Spill: Poems.  Dorset, Vt.: Tupelo Press.  61 pp.

Chitwood, Michael.  2008.  New poems and a short essay for the “Michael Chitwood” special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 24 (Spring): 4-10.  Frederick Jackson Turner’s Frontier Thesis as Explored in a Ford Country Sedan Station Wagon – Amen to the Ax – Dead Lilac as a Figure for the Afterlife – South of South Hill – Every Head Bowed, Every Eye Closed – Up a Tree.

Chitwood, Michael.  2010.  Poor-Mouth Jubilee: Poems.  Tupelo Masters Series.  North Adams, Mass.: Tupelo Press.  79 pp.

Christianson, Scott R.  2003.  “Four Quartets: Fred Chappell’s Midquest and T. S. Eliot” [c. 1981].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Summer): 49-53.

Chung, Haeja K.  1995.  “Harriette Simpson Arnow’s Authorial Testimony: Toward a Reading of 'The Dollmaker’.”  Critique: Studies in Contemporary Fiction 36 (Spring): 211-223.

Chung, Haeja K., ed.  1995.  Harriette Simpson Arnow: Critical Essays on Her Work.  East Lansing: Michigan State University Press.  301 pp.

Ciuba, Gary M.  2002.  “McCarthy’s Enfant Terrible: Mimetic Desire and Sacred Violence in Child of God” [1974].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 93-102.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Ciuba, Gary M.  2007.  “McCarthy’s Enfant Terrible: Incarnating Sacred Violence in Child of God” [Random House, 1973].  Chap 4 in  Desire, Violence & Divinity in Modern Southern Fiction: Katherine Anne Porter, Flannery O'Connor, Cormac McCarthy, Walker Percy, by G. Ciuba, 165-199.  Southern Literary Studies.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Clabough, Casey Howard.  2005.  Experimentation and Versatility: The Early Novels and Short Fiction of Fred Chappell.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer Univ Press.  182 pp.

Clabough, Casey Howard.  2008.  The Art of the Magic Striptease: The Literary Layers of George Garrett [1929-2008].  Gainesville: University Press of Florida.  203 pp.

Clabough, Casey Howard.  2012.  Inhabiting Contemporary Southern and Appalachian Literature: Region and Place in the Twenty-First Century.  Gainesville: University Press of Florida.  202 pp.  Contents: PART I. Getting (Back) There: An Introduction and a Case Study.  Why read for place? An introduction | 1. “To blend in the place you’re in, but with a mind to do something”: the practice of merging in James Dickey’s To the White Sea | PART II. A Matter of Context: Region and Place.  2. One writer’s place: the South of George Garrett.  3. Representing urban Appalachia: Fred Chappell’s The Gaudy Place.  4. The truths of William Hoffman’s southern Appalachian places: the critics’ and his own.  5. Southern Appalachian montage: reviewing books across regions (a collection) | PART III. Looking Closer: A State of Place.  6. “Out of space, out of time”: the Virginia novels of Julien Green.  7. Hanging on to place: the self-reflexive depths of Kelly Cherry’s fiction.  8. Here, there, where: David Huddle’s Appalachian Virginia | Epilogue: Writing for a place--a writers workshop for McDowell County, West Virginia.

Clabough, Casey.  2003.  “Experimentation and Versatility: Fred Chappell’s Fiction.”  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Summer): 27-34.

Clabough, Casey.  2003.  “Representing Urban Appalachia: Fred Chappell’s The Gaudy Place” [1973 novel; modeled on Asheville, N.C.].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 9 (Spring): 68-92.

Clabough, Casey.  2004.  “Will, Appetite, Alchemy, Faulkner, and Two French Poets: Fred Chappell’s The Inkling” [Harcourt, Brace & World (1965)].  Southern Quarterly 42 (Summer): 5-18.

Clabough, Casey.  2005.  “Two Views of the Mountains: Appalachian Literature at a Crossroads” [James Dickey].  The South Carolina Review 37, no. 2: 233-235.

Clabough, Casey.  2007.  “The Imagined South.”  Sewanee Review 115, no. 2 (Spring): 301-307.  Review essay of An American Vein: Critical Readings in Appalachian Literature, ed.  Danny L. Miller, Sharon Hatfield, and Gurney Norman (Ohio University Press, 2005); At Home in the Heart of Appalachia, by John O’Brien (Knopf, 2001); and South to a New Place: Region, Literature, Culture, ed. S. Jones and S. Monteith (Louisiana State University Press, 2002).

Clabough, Casey.  2007.  “The Truths of William Hoffman’s Fiction, New and Old.”  Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 57, no.1 (Spring): 92-100.

Clabough, Casey.  2009.  “Old Timey New: Appalachian Environmental Writing and the Work of Jim Minick.”  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 4, no. 1 (Summer/Fall): View section, 967 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue4-1/view4-1/Clabough.html.

Clabough, Casey.  2012.  “A Father’s Son: George Garrett and the Art of Dying” [d. 2008].  Sewanee Review 120, no. 1 (Winter): 124-129.  Virginia’s Poet Laureate, 2002-2006.

Clabough, Casey.  2012.  “Willed Into Being: The Fiction of Mark Powell.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 38-47.  Author of forthcoming Dark Corner (2012),  Prodigals (2002), and Blood Kin (2006).

Clark, Amy.  2000.  “Can’t Pronounce ‘Appalachia’?  Then Don’t Mess With Us” [dialect].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 17 (Summer): 29-30.

Clark, Billy C.  [1957] 1994.  Song of the River. [Clark’s first novel.  “...tells the story of a Big Sandy River shantyboatman named John and his lifelong obsession with catching a huge catfish called Scrapiron Jack”].  Drawings by Ezra Jack Keats.  Introduction by Gurney Norman.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  176 pp.  Originally published, New York: Crowell.

Clark, Billy C.  [1964] 1994.  Goodbye Kate.  Reprint, edited with an introduction by Jerry A. Herndon.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.

Clark, Billy C.  [1958] 1995.  The Mooneyed Hound [children’s fiction; coon hound].  Illustrated by Jim Marsh.  Reprint, edited by James M. Gifford, Patricia A. Hall, and Chuck D. Charles.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  144 pp.

Clark, Billy C.  1999.  To Leave My Heart at Catlettsburg [Ky.; poems]. With an introduction by Edwina Pendarvis. Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  80 pp.

Clark, Billy C.  2000.  By Way of the Forked Stick [four short stories].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  149 pp.

Clark, Billy C.  [1968] 2001.  Sourwood Tales [1930s Ky.; Big Sandy River; 18 short stories].  Reprint.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  256 pp.  Originally published: New York: Putnam.

Clark, Billy C.  2002.  Creeping from Winter [poems].  Farmville, Va. (P.O. Box 324, Farmville 23901-0324): Persimmon Hill.  72 pp.

Clark, Billy C.  [1966] 2003.  The Champion of Sourwood Mountain.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  251 pp.  Originally published: New York: Putnam.

Clark, Billy C.  2003.  Miss America Kissed Caleb: Stories [11 stories; sketches from 1940s, small-town “Sourwood,” Ky.].  Kentucky Voices.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  173 pp.

Clark, Billy C.  2007.  To Catch an Autumn [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  76 pp.

Clark, Billy C.  2009.  Sonnets from Sourwood.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  104 pp.  “A collection of sharply observed impressions of Appalachian rural life that touch on universal themes.”

Clark, Billy C.  [1953] 2011.  A Heap of Hills [four stories].  Facsimile reprint (these stories have also been reprinted in other publications).  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  43 pp.  Contents: Stubtoe the champion | Heap o’ love | Fur in the hickory | Pride o’ the jug.  “This modest and obscure little book was issued in 1953 by the University of Kentucky’s Phi Beta Kappa Society as an Award for Outstanding Undergraduate Writing.”

Clark, Billy C.  [1957] 1995.  The Trail of the Hunter's Horn.  Reprint, Ashland: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  96 pp.

Clark, Jim, ed.  2001.  Fable in the Blood: The Selected Poems of Byron Herbert Reece [Ga.; 1917-1958].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  160 pp.

Clark, Jim.  [1983] 1997.  Dancing on Canaan’s Ruins [poems/quest motif; N.C., Tenn.].  Reprint. Wilson, N.C.: Eternal Delight Productions.  64 pp.  Originally published: Memphis, Tenn.: Ars Gratiis.

Clark, Jim.  1999.  Handiwork: Poems.  Laurinburg, N.C.: St. Andrews College Press.  79 pp.

Clark, Jim.  2002.  “A Strong and Lonely Voice” [Byron Herbert Reece].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Winter): 27-31.

Clark, Jim.  2003.  “Three Uncollected Poems of Byron Herbert Reece.”  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Spring): 58-62.

Clark, Jim.  2004.  “Circles of Influence and Confluence: One Writer’s Inspirations” [Byron Herbert Reece].  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 2, no. 2 (Winter-Spring):nonfiction section, 50 paras.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue2-2/non-fiction/CLARK.htm.

Clark, Jim.  2007.  Notions: A Jim Clark Miscellany: Prose and Poems, 1983-2006.  Foreword by Jeff Daniel Marion.  Mount Olive, N.C.: Rank Stranger Press.  279 pp., plus sound disc.

Clark, Martin.  2008.  The Legal Limit.  New York: Knopf.  356 pp.  Fiction; Patrick County, Va; two brothers: a lawyer and a drug offender.

Clifford, Emmett.  1998.  Night Whispers: A Story of Evil [contemporary murder mystery set in East Tenn.].  Nashville: Cumberland House.  429 pp.

Clouse, Loletta.  [1990] 2002.  Wilder [fiction; 1932 Wilder, Tenn., coal mining town and strike].  Reprint. Knoxville, Tenn.: Chicory Books.  252 pp.  Originally published: Nashville: Rutledge Hill Press.

Clouse, Loletta.  2002.  The Homesteads [fiction; Cumberland Homesteads, Tenn.; New Deal experimental community].  Knoxville, Tenn.: Tennessee Valley Publishing.  282 pp.

Clouse, Loletta.  2009.  Rainbow by Moonlight: A Novel [love story].  Knoxville, Tenn.: Chicory Books.  257 pp.  “The year is 1920. Claire Blackburn leaves a life of privilege to teach at the Pi Beta Phi Settlement School in Gatlinburg, Tennessee,” in the Great Smoky Mountains.

Cobb, Ann.  2003.  Kinfolks & Other Selected Poems [vernacular poems from 1920s-1930s Knott Co., Ky., collected by Ann Cobb (1874-1960)].  Edited with an introduction by Jeff Daniel Marion.  Hindman, Ky.: Hindman Settlement School.  113 pp.  (This edition includes all of Cobb’s 1922 collection, Kinfolks, Kentucky Mountain Rhymes, Boston, New York: Houghton Mifflin).

Coberly, Lenore M.  2002.  The Handywoman Stories [20 stories; W.Va.; WWII-era].  Athens, Oh.: Swallow Press.  192 pp.

Coberly, Lenore McComas.  2004.  “Big Ugly Creek, West Virginia: Interview with Writer Lenore McComas Coberly” [Lincoln Co. poet, fiction writer, editor, and retired teacher].  Interview by Paul Salstrom.  Appalachian Journal 31 (Spring/Summer): 368-387.

Coberly, Lenore McComas.  2007.  Sarah’s Girls: A Chronicle of Big Ugly Creek [fiction; W.Va.; multi-generational chronicle; hardships].  Athens: Swallow Press/Ohio University Press.  157 pp.

Cochran, Heather.  2004.  Mean Season [fiction; W.Va.; comic story]. Don Mills, Ont., Canada: Red Dress Ink.  295 pp.

Cocke, Dudley, Donna Porterfield, and Edward Wemytewa, ed.  2002.  Journeys Home: Revealing a Zuni-Appalachia Collaboration [Corn Mountain/Pine Mountain bilingual play].  Zuni, N.M.: Zuni A:shiwi Publishing.  106 pp., plus music CD.

Coe, Marian.  1998.  Eve’s Mountain [mystery/romance novel; N.C.].  Little Switzerland, N.C.: SouthLore Press.  362 pp.

Coe, Marian.  2004.  Once Upon a Different Time: An Appalachian Adventure Inspired by the Writings of Charles Dudley Warner [1829-1900; fiction; 1884 horseback trek to Asheville, N.C.].  Illustrations by Paul Zipperlin.  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  141 pp.

Cole, Samantha.  2011.  “Featured Artist: Peter Josyph” [profile].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 115.  Twenty of Josyph’s photos and paintings of Knoxville settings appear in this special “Cormac McCarthy” issue.

Cole, Samantha.  2011.  “Featured Photographer: Wesley G. Morgan” [profile].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 116.  Five of Morgan’s photos and a Map of Downtown Knoxville appear in this special “Cormac McCarthy” issue.

Coleman, Ralph.  1998.  “A Skiff of Snow” [poems; Wythe Co., Va.]. Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press.

Collett, Dexter.  1994.  Bibliography of Theses and Dissertations  Pertaining to Southern Appalachian Literature, 1912-1991.  Berea: Appalachian Imprints.  136 pp.

Collins, Maurice.  2000.  “The Molly Maguires and the Continued Influence of Nineteenth-Century Labor Fiction.”  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 166-185.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Collins, Suzanne.  2008.  The Hunger Games [young adult science fiction; N.C.].  New York: Scholastic Press.  374 pp.  First in a trilogy; in a futuristic North America “where the rulers...maintain control through an annual televised survival competition pitting young people from each of the twelve districts against one another,” the protagonist, sixteen-year-old Katniss, is from a mining district corresponding to Appalachia.  Portions of the 2012 movie version of the book were filmed in Asheville, N.C.

Collins, Tess.  [1999] 2005.  The Law of the Dead [Ky. mystery; woman lawyer].  New York: iUniverse.  327 pp.  Originally published by Ballantine.

Collins, Tess.  2006.  The Law of Betrayal [Ky. murder mystery].  New York: iUniverse.  281 pp.

Collins, Tess.  2012.  Helen of Troy [fiction; Tenn.].  San Francisco: BearCat Press.  211 pp.

Collins, Tina Rae.  2002.  The Soup Bean War [adolescent fiction; family life; Ky.].  Illustrated by Luke Roberts.  Pikeville, Ky.: M.F. Sohn Publications.  97 pp.

Collins, Tina Rae.  2006.  The Melting Pot [adolescent fiction; Eastern Ky.; autobiographical].  Baltimore: PublishAmerica.  98 pp.

Comeaux, Zachary.  2012.  Kin: From Revolution to Evolution in Reuniting the Peoples of America [fiction; Va., W.Va.].  Bradenton, Fla.: Booklocker.com.  393 pp.  “...retelling of the Virginia side of the beginning of the American Revolution with a Shawnee Indian bias.  A spiritualist theme conveyed through dreams gives contemporary characters access to the experience of their ancestors.”

Comer, Melissa.  1999.  “Rob, Mary Call, and Me: The Search for Self in Appalachian Literature” [young adult Appalachian literature as a genre; bibliography].  New Advocate: For Those Involved with Young People and Their Literature 12 (Spring): 141-153.

Connolly, Geraldine.  1990.  Food for the Winter: Poems [Western Pa.].  West Lafayette, Ind.: Purdue University Press.  47 pp.

Connolly, Geraldine.  1998.  Province of Fire [poems].  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  82 pp.

Connolly, Geraldine.  2009.  Hand of the Wind: Poems.  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  94 pp.

Connor, Beverly.  2000.  Airtight Case: A Lindsay Chamberlain Novel [mystery; Great Smoky Mountains].  Nashville, Tenn.: Cumberland House.  423 pp.

Conway, Cecelia.  1999.  “Slashing the Homemade Quilt in Denise Giardina’s Storming Heaven.”  NWSA Journal: A Publication of the National Women’s Studies Association 11 (Fall): 138-156.

Conway, Cecelia.  2002.  “Robert Morgan’s Mountain Voice and Lucid Prose.”  Appalachian Journal 29 (Fall 2001-Winter 2002): 180-199.

Cook, Linda Byrd.  2009.  Dancing in the Flames: Spiritual Journey in the Novels of Lee Smith. Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  238 pp.

Cook, Martha E.  2000.  “Faith and Time: William Hoffman’s View of the Future in The Dark Mountains [his fourth novel, 1963].  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 121-132.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Cooke, Grace MacGowan.  [1910] 2003.  The Power and the Glory: A Novel of Appalachia [Tenn. cotton mill; heroine labor reformer].  Reprint, with an introduction by Elizabeth S. D. Engelhardt.  Boston: Northeastern University Press.  373 pp.  Originally published: New York: Doubleday, Page & Co.

Cooke, Lisa. A.  2010.  Midwife Crisis [historical romance; W.Va.].  New York: Leisure Books.  292 pp.  Mass market paperback novel.

Cooper, Lydia R.  2011.  No More Heroes: Narrative Perspective and Morality in Cormac McCarthy.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  185 pp.  Contents: Introduction: narrative perspective and morality in McCarthy’s novels -- “Word and flesh”: narrative and morality in the early Appalachian novels -- “A dream of shriving”: empathy and the aesthetics of confession in Suttree and Blood Meridian -- “Pledged in blood”: linguistic interiority and redemption in the border trilogy -- “He’s a psychopathic killer but so what?”: moral storytelling in No Country for Old Men -- “There is no god and we are his prophets”: heroism and prophetic narrative in The Road -- Conclusion: finding heroism through empathy in McCarthy’s novels.

Cope, Brian D.  2009.  “The Poetics of Western Pennsylvania Space: Environmental Perception in the Writings of Edward Abbey and Tawni O’Dell.”  In Literature, Writing, and the Natural World, ed. J. Guignard and T.P. Murphy, 80-94.  Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.  Focus: Edward Abbey’s Appalachian Wilderness (1970) and The Fool’s Progress (1988);  Tawny O’Dell’s Coal Run (2004).

Cope, Steven R.  2002.  In Killdeer’s Field [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  100 pp.

Cope, Steven R.  2002.  Sassafras [fiction].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  215 pp.  “...an Appalachian community confronts terror and myth after the mysterious disappearance of two children.”

Cope, Steven R.  2002.  The Year of Mahler’s 9th: Poems.  Lancaster, Calif.: Red Dancefloor Press.  4 pp.

Cope, Steven R.  2003.  The Book of Saws: Fables & Tales.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications. 126 pp.

Cope, Steven R.  2005.  The Furrbawl Poems: Uncollected Poems 1973-1993.  Frankfort, Ky.: Broadstone Books.  174 pp.

Cope, Steven R.  2004.  “Excerpts from The Appalaches” [25 proverbs].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Fall): 70.

Cope, Steven R.  2004.  Clover’s Log [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  97 pp.

Cope, Steven R.  2005.  Crow!: The Children’s Poems.  Illustrations by Julie Baumgardner.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  136 pp.  Two hundred witty, playful poems; drawings.

Cope, Steven R.  2007.  “Mountain Proverbs from The Appalaches” [list of 225 proverbs].  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 2 (Summer/Fall):nonfiction section, 1400 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-2/non-fiction/Nonfiction4Cope.htm.

Cope, Steven R.  2010.  The Appalaches, Or Talking Down a Hole.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  82 pp.  Humor: 1001 proverbs, aphorisms, witticisms, and pithy sayings.

Cope, Steven R.  2010.  The Mad Reverend: Or for the Dog [poems].  Nicholasville , Ky.: Wind Publications.  79 pp.

Cope, Steven R.  2011.  The Frogville Skits: A Dozen Soggy Froggy Plays for Children.  Illustrations by Julie Baumgardner.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications. 198 pp.  “Writing for both children and adults, Steve Cope is a modern-day Aesop with a twist.”

Cope, Steven R.  2011.  The White Doors: Stories & Anti-Stories [fiction].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  239 pp.

Cope, Steven R.  2012.  Crow 2: More Adventures from the Cornfield [children’s poems].  Illustrations by Julie Baumgardner.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications. 139 pp.  The author’s third book for children.

Core, George.  2000.  “Introduction.”  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 1-8.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Cormac McCarthy, Featured Author [b. 1933; Tenn.].  2011.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 1-69.  Section guest editor, Rick Wallach.  Four essays, interview, plus photos, art, and map – most of Knoxville – by Peter Josyph and Wesley G. Morgan.

Corso, Paola.  2004.  Death by Renaissance: Poems and Photos [post-industrial mill town Tarentum, Pa.; Allegheny River Valley].  Working Lives Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  103 pp.

Corso, Paola.  2005.  Giovanna’s 86 Circles: And Other Stories [fiction; Italian American women; Western Pa. river towns].  Library of American Fiction series.  Madison: University of Wisconsin Press/Terrace Books.  138 pp.

Cortner, Amy Tipton.  2005.  Nazotus: A Novel of Manners, Appropriate, and Not [fiction, by the author of The Hillbilly Vampire (1992)].  San Diego, Calif.: Highland Creek Books.  267 pp.

Cortner, Amy Tipton.  2012.  “Why the America of Mattie Ross Needs to Read Harriette Simpson Arnow.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 56-58.  Compares the grit of Mattie Ross, protagonist of True Grit, with the willpower of Gertie Nevels in Harriette Arnow’s The Dollmaker.  “Harriette Arnow is a lost American treasure--like Charles Portis, the author of the novel, True Grit, before the filmmaking Coen Brothers got hold of him.”

Countess, Mary Alice.  2001.  Cowpath Days [elementary/adolescent fiction; rural farm life, Stokes Co., N.C.].  Illustrations by Susan Daggett.  Pleasant Garden, N.C.: Viewpoint Press.  128 pp.

Covington, Vicki.  [1992] 2001.  Night Ride Home” [novel; 1939 Ala. mining town].  Reprint, with a new interview with the author.  Literature and the Religious Spirit, no. 2.  Waco, Tex.: Baylor University Press.  228 pp.

Cox, Rosemary.  2004.  “The Shape of Truth: Men and Women in Fred Chappell’s More Shapes Than One” [St. Martin’s Press, 1991].  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 150-166.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Cox, Steven.  2011.  “‘Above All Things, Be Kind’: The Journals of Emma Bell Miles, 1908-1918.”  Journal Of East Tennessee History 83: 40-55.  Emma Bell Miles (1879-1919) is author of The Spirit of the Mountains (1905).

Crabtree, Lou.  1998.  The River Hills and Beyond: Poems.  Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press.  53 pp.

Crabtree, Lynn.  2012.  “The Harriette Simpson Arnow Conference at Somerset Community College” [Somerset, Ky.].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 60-61.  A different theme each year, 2003-2012.

Craddock, Charles Egbert (pseud.).  See: Murfree, Mary Noailles.

Cramer, W. Dale.  2002.  Sutter’s Cross [Christian fiction; northern Ga.].  Minneapolis, Minn.: Bethany House.  394 pp.

Crandell, Doug.  2007.  The Flawless Skin of Ugly People: A Novel [North Ga.; N.C. weight-loss clinic].  New York: Virgin Books.  211 pp.

Creasman, Boyd.  2010.  “Souls in Drifting Suspension”: The Theme of Transcendence in Jayne Anne Phillips’ Lark and Termite” [Knopf, 2009].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 16, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 61-78.  Phillips “presents something new: the possibility of transcendence and redemption.”

Creasman, Boyd.  2012.  “‘The Place You Go to Tell the Truth’: Gender in Irene McKinney’s Vivid Companion” [2004; poems].  Appalachian Journal 39, no. 1-2 (Fall 2011/Winter 2012): 92-105.  McKinney served as poet laureate of West Virginia from 1994 until her death in 2012.

Crooker, Barbara.  2008.  Line Dance: Poems.  Cincinnati, Oh.: Word Press.  78 pp.

Crossroads: A Southern Culture Annual [essays, memoirs,  poems, shorts stories].  2004– .  Edited by Ted Olson.  Macon, Ga: Mercer University Press.

Crowder-Vaughn, Scott.  2003.  “Lot in Life: Names and Places in Sharyn McCrumb’s Ballad Series.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 81-92.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Crowe, Thomas Rain.  1998.  “Rocks in the Stream: A Conversation with Jim Wayne Miller” [excerpt of a 1989 interview published in the Asheville Poetry Review 3 (Fall/Winter) 1996].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 17-20.

Crowe, Thomas Rain.  2004.  “Diversity As the Spice of Life: A Conversation with Western North Carolina Poet Thomas Rain Crowe.”  Interview by the editors.  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 2, no. 2 (Winter-Spring): Interview section, 60 paras.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue2-2/view/interview.htm with linked MP3 clip.

Crowe, Thomas Rain.  2011.  Crack Light: Poems.  Photographs by Simone Lipscomb.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  89 pp.

Crowe, Thomas Raine.  2009.  Book review of Wayne Caldwell’s Cataloochee: A Novel (Random House, 2009).  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 68-70.

Crowe, Thomas.  2012.  “Adding the Stories of James Still to the Appalachian Canon.”  Smoky Mountain News, 23 May.  1004 words.  Review essay of The Hills Remember: The Complete Short Stories of James Still, ed. Ted Olson (University Press of Kentucky, 2012).  http://www.smokymountainnews.com/component/k2/item/7125-adding-the-stories-of-james-still-to-the-appalachian-canon.

Crowe, Thomas.  2012.  “Rash Creates New Genre of Mountain Western.”  New Smoky Mountain News, 4 April.  1,062 words.  Review essay of novel, The Cove, by Ron Rash (Ecco, 2012).  http://www.smokymountainnews.com/component/k2/item/6674-rash-creates-new-genre-of-mountain-western.

Crowther, Hal.  2007.  “A Man of the World.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 242-245.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Oxford American (Fall 2001): 11-13.

Crowther, Hal.  2007.  “On the Occasion of James Still’s 100th Birthday.”  Appalachian Journal 34, no. 2 (Winter): 186-190.  Memorial essay delivered at Hindman Settlement School, August 2, 2006.

Crum, Claude Lafie.  2005.  “Constructing a Marketable Writer: James Still’s Fictional Persona” [references Dean Cadle’s treatment of Still as a backwoods, romantic persona in a 1968 article in The Yale Review].  Appalachian Journal 32, no. 4 (Summer): 430-439.

Crum, Claude Lafie.  2007.  River of Words: James Still’s Literary Legacy [1906-2001; critical study: novels, short stories poetry, children’s literature].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  188 pp.

Crum, Claude Lafie.  2008.  Only Son [fiction; Ky.].  Livingston, Ala.: Livingston Press.  183 pp.

Crum, Shutta.  2003.  Spitting Image [first novel; grades 5-8; 12-year-old girl’s coming-of-age; 1960s Ky.].  New York: Clarion Books.  218 pp.

Crum, Shutta.  2004.  My Mountain Song [children’s picture book; girl’s summer visit to grandparents in Ky. mountains].  New York: Clarion Books.  24 pp.

Crunk, Tony.  2010.  New Covenant Bound [poetry].  Kentucky Voices series.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  95 pp.  TVA project forced-family-relocations and community disruptions, 1930s, 1950s, 1960s; Land Between the Lakes; Appalachian themes; “The voices of a grandmother and grandson speak to each other over time.”

Cumming, Robert B.  2009.  “George Scarbrough: Death of an Obscure Giant” [d. 2008, age 93; Tenn. poet and novelist].  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 4, no. 1 (Summer/Fall): View section, 1839 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue4-1/view4-1/Cumming.html.

Cummings, John Michael.  2008.  The Night I Freed John Brown.  New York: Philomel Books.  251 pp.  Adolescent fiction; Harpers Ferry, W.Va.

Cummings, John Michael.  2011.  Ugly to Start With [fiction].  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  168 pp.  Boy’s coming-of-age in 1970s Harpers Ferry, W.Va., in these thirteen linked short stories.

Currey, Richard. 1997. Lost Highway [fiction].  New York: Houghton Mifflin.  258 pp.

Currey, Richard.  [1998] 2005.  Lost Highway [fiction; W.Va.].  2nd ed., with a new chapter and an introduction by James Lee Burke.  Morgantown: Vandalia Press.  245 pp.

Curtis, C. Michael, ed.  2009.  Expecting Goodness & Other Stories: The Essential Fiction of Spartanburg.  Spartanburg, S.C.: Hub City Press.  172 pp.  Stories by twenty authors.  Curtis is fiction editor of The Atlantic.

Curtiss, Huston.  2003.  Sins of the Seventh Sister [“A Novel Based on a True Story of the Gothic South”; 1929 Elkins, W.Va.].  New York: Harmony Books.  358 pp.

Cushman, Steve.  2004.  Portisville: A Novel [N.C., Fla.; mystery].  Charlotte, N.C.: Novello Festival Press.  272 pp.

Dadisman, Jo Ann Danks.  2004.  Raising the Spirits: An Appalachian Sampler of Stories to Be Told.  West Virginia(?): J. Dadisman.  29 pp.

Daemon, Daun.  2005.  “Family Legend and Lullaby Lore: My Gift to John Foster West” [West’s grand-niece].  North Carolina Folklore Journal 52, no. 1 (Spring): 3-7.

Dalporto, T. Paige.  1999.  It’s Still a Wonder Just Being Here: Photographs and Poems [Kanawha Valley, W.Va.].  Charlton Heights, W.Va.: New Leaf Books; Chapman Printing Company, Parkersburg.  105 pp.

Dannenberg, Clare J.  2010.  “Regional Identity: A Real Time, Longitudinal Study of Appalachian English in Mercer and Monroe Counties, West Virginia” [maps, tables].  Southern Journal Of Linguistics 34, no. 1 (Spring): 1-20.

Dargan, Olive Tilford, with photographs by Bayard Wootten.  [1925, 1941 rev.ed.] 1998.  From My Highest Hill: Carolina Mountain Folks, with an introduction by Anna Shannon Elfenbein, and an afterword by Jonathan Morrow  [fiction; story cycle of Great Smoky Mountains social life and customs].  Reprint. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  336 pp.  First published 1925 as Highland Annals, under the pseudonym Fielding Burke.

Davenport, Doris.  1995.  Soque Street Poems [North Ga. African-American culture].  Illustrated by Audrey Davenport.  Sautee-Nacoochee Ga.: Sautee-Nacoochee Community Association.  67 pp.

Davenport, Doris.  2005.  Madness Like Morning Glories [narrative poems, black community portraits, North Ga.].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  58 pp.

Davidson, Shae.  2010.  Appalachian Buddha [poems; 75 five-line cinquians; W.Va.].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  27 pp.

Davis, Adda Leah.  2007.  Lucinda’s Mountain [fiction; 1950s McDowell Co., W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va: Mountain State Press.  315 pp.

Davis, Adda Leah.  2008.  Jason’s Journey.  Charleston, W.Va: Mountain State Press.  332 pp.  Fiction; 1950s McDowell Co., W.Va.; sequel to Lucinda’s Mountain (2007); second book in a trilogy.

Davis, Adda Leah.  2009.  The Beckoning Hills [fiction].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  433 pp.  Set in McDowell Co., W.Va. and Pittsburgh, Pa., this is third in a trilogy including, Lucinda’s Mountain (2007) and Jason’s Journey (2008).

Davis, Charles.  2006.  Angel’s Rest [fiction].  Don Mills, Ontario, Canada: Mira.  329 pp.  Eleven-year-old’s coming-of-age in 1960s Va. Allegheny Mountains.

Davis, Donald.  1996.  See Rock City: A Story Journey Through Appalachia.  Little Rock: August House.  247 pp.

Davis, Donald.  2000.  Ride the Butterflies: Back to School with Donald Davis [five school stories; N.C.]. Little Rock, Ark.: August House.  94 pp.

Davis, Donald.  2004.  The Pig Who Went Home on Sunday: An Appalachian Folktale.  Illustrated by Jennifer Mazzucco.  Little Rock, Ark.: August House.  40 pp.  Children’s story; “three little pigs” motif with fox.

Davis, Donald.  2006.  Don’t Kill Santa!: Christmas Stories [N.C.].  Little Rock: August House.  112 pp.

Davis, Ed.  2001.  I Was So Much Older Then: A Novel [coming-of-age, 1960s W.Va.].  Sarasota, Fla.: Disc-Us Books.  243 pp.

Davis, Ed.  2001.  I Was So Much Older Then [fiction; 1960s W.Va.].  Sarasota, Fla.: Disc-Us Books, Inc.  243 pp.

Davis, Ed.  2005.  The Measure of Everything: A Novel. [Ohio; fight to save family farm].  Austin, Tex.: Plain View Press.  201 pp.

Davis, Hugh.  2008.  The Making of James Agee [1909-1955].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  318 pp.  Author of A Death in the Family (1957).

Davis, Jeff.  2006.  Natures: Selected Poems, 1972-2005 [Black Mountains, N.C.].  Cullowhee, N.C.: New Native.  87 pp.

Davis, Rebecca Harding.  2010.  Rebecca Harding Davis’s Stories of the Civil War Era: Selected Writings from the Borderlands.  Edited by Sharon M. Harris and Robin L. Cadwallader.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  319 pp.  Contents: Introduction: the life and the stories / Sharon M. Harris and Robin L. Cadwallader -- John Lamar (1862) -- David Gaunt (1862) -- Blind Tom (1862) -- The Promise of the dawn (1863) -- Paul Blecker (1863) -- Ellen (1863) -- Out of the sea (1865) -- The Harmonists (1866) -- “In the market” (1868) -- General William Wirt Colby.

Davis, William V.  2002.  “Making the World with Words: A Reading of Charles Wright’s ‘Appalachian Book of the Dead’.”  In Latitude 63 North: Proceedings of the 8th International Region and Nation Literature Conference, Ostersund, Sweden 2-6 August 2000, ed. David Bell, 255-270.  Ostersund: Mid-Sweden University College.

De Castrique, Mark.  2003.  Dangerous Undertaking [fiction; mystery series; ex-police officer; N.C.].  Scottsdale, Ariz.: Poisoned Pen Press.  223 pp.

De Castrique, Mark.  2004.  Grave Undertaking [fiction; mystery; undertaker; N.C.]. Scottsdale, Ariz.: Poisoned Pen Press.  266 pp.

Dean, Danny.  2012.  Sock Full of Pennies [fiction; W.Va.].  Lexington, Ky.: Mine Dog Press.  295 pp.  Overcoming a bully, coming of age, and succeeding in a coal mining town.

Deaver, Philip F.  2008.  “Writing to the Center: Glory River and Other Works by David Huddle.”   Southern Review 44, no. 4 (Autumn): 785-792.  Retrospective of Huddle’s poems, essays, and short stories.

DeBerry, Mary Lucille.  2009.  Bertha Butcher’s Coat: Poems.  Harrisville, W.Va: Sarvis Press.  81 pp.  W.Va.; family; farm.

DeFoe, Mark.  1998.  Air: Poems.  Maryville, Mo.: GreenTower Press.  28 pp.

DeFoe, Mark.  2001.  Aviary [poems]. Buckhannon, W.Va.: Pringle Tree Press.  31 pp.

DeFoe, Mark.  2004.  Greatest Hits, 1977-2003 [W.Va. poet; 12 poems plus essay].  Greatest Hits Series, no. 227.  Columbus, Ohio: Pudding House Publications.  30 pp.

DeFoe, Mark.  2006.  The Rock and the Pebble [poems].  Buckhannon, W.Va.: Pringle Tree Press.  31 pp.

DeFoe, Mark.  2008.  Weekend Update: Poems.  Charlotte, N.C.: Main Street Rag.  44 pp.

DeFoe, Mark.  2012.  In the Tourist Cave: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  26 pp.

DeLancey, Kiki.  2002.  Coal Miner’s Holiday: Stories [Ohio River Valley; debut fiction].  Louisville, Ky.: Sarabande Books.  224 pp.

Dellinger, Robert.  2003.  Mitchell’s Peak [fiction; Mt. Mitchell, N.C.].  High Point, N.C.: Caleb’s Press.  218 pp.  Novel about the search for N.C.’s highest peak between 1835 and 1857 by Dr. Elisha Mitchell (1793-1857).

Denham, Robert D.  2008.  “The Sense of an Ending in Michael Chitwood’s Poetry.”  The Iron Mountain Review 24 (Spring): 11-17.

Denham, Robert D.  2008.  Charles Wright: A Companion to the Late Poetry, 1988-2007 [reader’s guide: 230 poems cited and annotated]. Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  252 pp.

Denham, Robert D.  2009.  The Early Poetry of Charles Wright: A Companion, 1960-1990. Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  191 pp.

Denham, Robert.  2007.  “In Memoriam: Daniel G. Leidig (1928-2006)” [Emory & Henry College].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 74.

Denise Giardina Bibliography [21 entries]. 1999.  The Iron Mountain Review 15 (Spring): 39.

Denise Giardina Issue.  1999.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 15 (Spring): 1-39.

DePoy, Philip.  2004.  The More Shapes Than One Devilin Mystery [Ga.].  New York: St. Martin’s.  260 pp.

DePoy, Phillip.  2004.  The Witch’s Grave [fiction; Ga.; folklore/mystery].  New York: St. Martin’s Minotaur.  260 pp.

DePoy, Phillip.  2006.  A Minister’s Ghost [fiction; Ga.; folklore/mystery].  New York: St. Martin’s Minotaur.  277 pp.

DePoy, Phillip.  2007.  A Widow’s Curse [fiction; Ga.; folklore/mystery].  New York: St. Martin’s Minotaur.  272 pp.

Depta, Victor.  1999.  Silence of Blackberries [poems].  Martin, Tenn.: Blair Mountain Press.  71 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2000.  Gate of Paradise: A Novel [1940s W.Va. coal-mining family].  Martin, Tenn.: Blair Mountain Press.  257 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2000.  Plays from Blair Mountain: Four Comedies  [“Everyone Who Thirsts”; “The Egg of the World”; “A Boat of Light”; “The Rainbow Gave You Birth”].  Martin, Tenn.: Blair Mountain Press.  248 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2001.  Preparing a Room [poems].  Martin, Tenn.: Blair Mountain Press.  87 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2002.  Azrael on the Mountain [poems; impact of mountaintop removal mining].  Martin, Tenn.: Blair Mountain Press.  80 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2003.  Mountains and Clouds: Four Comedies.  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  234 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2004.  A West Virginia Trilogy: Novels [The Gate of Paradise (2000); Idol and Sanctuary (1993); Feasting with Strife (2004)].  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  475 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2005.  The Little Henry Poems.  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  78 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2005.  The Simultaneous Mountain: Essays on Mysticism and Poetry.  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  270 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2007.  An Afterthought of Light [poems: infirmities of old age].  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  86 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2010.  The Dancing Dragon Poems.  Frankfort, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  111 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2011.  Brother and Sister: A Memoir [fiction]. Frankfort, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  209 pp.  Ohio Valley rust belt town; humor.

Depta, Victor.  2011.  Brother and Sister: A Memoir [fiction; Ohio Valley town].  Frankfort, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  209 pp.

Depta, Victor.  2012.  Twofold Consciousness: Poetry and Essays on Mysticism.  Frankfort, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  251 pp.  Bibliography; glossary; index.

Deskins, David.  2005.  “Effie Waller Smith: An Echo Within the Hills” [1879-1960; African American poet; Pikeville, Ky.].  In Beyond Hill and Hollow: Original Readings in Appalachian Women’s Studies, ed. E. Englehardt, 212-231.  Athens: Ohio University Press.

Deutermann, Peter T.  2001.  Hunting Season [fiction; political thriller set in rural WV].  New York: St. Martin’s.  352 pp.

Deutermann, Peter T.  2007.  Spider Mountain [popular suspense fiction; Great Smoky Mountains; clan, rape, drugs].  New York: St. Martin’s Press.  309 pp.

Deveraux, Jude.  2003.  Wild Orchids [mystery set in N.C. mountains].  New York: Atria Books.  341 pp.

Devoto, Pat Cunningham.  2005.  The Summer We Got Saved [fiction; 1960s Ala. and Tenn.; Highlander Folk School; race relations; civil rights movement].  New York: Warner Books.  411 pp.

Deweese-Boyd, Ian, and Margaret Deweese-Boyd.  2005.  “‘Flying the Flag of Rough Branch’: Rethinking Post-September 11 Patriotism through the Writings of Wendell Berry.”  Appalachian Journal 32, no. 2 (Winter): 182-190.

Dewey, Anne Day.  2007.  Beyond Maximus: The Construction of Public Voice in Black Mountain Poetry.  Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.  286 pp.

Dickey, James.  2005.  The One Voice of James Dickey: His Letters and Life, 1970-1997 [incl. numerous references to Deliverance, the novel (1970) and screenplay (1972)].  Edited by Gordon Van Ness.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.  554 pp.

Diffley, Kathleen Elizabeth.  2011.  Witness to Reconstruction: Constance Fenimore Woolson and the Postbellum South, 1873-1894.  Jackson: University Press of Mississippi.  304 pp.  Sixteen essays on Woolson’s relationship to the Appalachian region in her stories and travel essays.

Dillard, R. H. W.  2004.  “Letters from a Distant Lover: The Novels of Fred Chappell.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 6-26.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  This essay was originally published in a 1973 issue of Hollins Critic, with a 2000 postscript.

Dillingham, Nancy.  2003.  First Light: Poems.  Alexander, N.C.: Worldcomm Publishers.  104 pp.

Disheroon-Green, Suzanne.  2002.  “Jayne Anne Phillips.”  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 594-598.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Dockery, Bill.  2000.  “Did You’uns Hear That? A Pokeful of Notes on Accent” [dialects; Sevierville, Tenn.].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 17 (Summer): 22-24.

Dockery, William L.  2007.  “Letter to the Editor” [Wilma Dykeman funeral (d. Dec. 22, 2006); from Knoxville News-Sentinel writer].  Appalachian Journal 34, no. 1-2 (Fall 2007/Winter 2008): 4-6.

Don West, Featured Author [1906-1992].  2008.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage, 36, no. 4 (Fall): 1-61.  Includes seven essays, six of Don West’s poems, and 19 of wife Connie West’s paintings displayed full-color.  West was founder of the Appalachian Folklife Center in Pipestem, W.Va., and a co-founder, with Myles Horton, of the Highlander Center in Tenn.  He was also a labor organizer, folk-music promoter, historian and preacher.

Donaldson, Joan.  2009.  On Viney’s Mountain [juvenile historical fiction; Rugby colony, Tenn.].  New York: Holiday House.  231 pp.  “In the Cumberland Mountains during the fall of 1879, sixteen-year-old Viney is shocked to hear that Englishmen will arrive on her mountain and build a new community, demolishing the beautiful area that inspires her weaving designs.”

Donlon, Jocelyn Hazelwood.  1995.  “Hearing is Believing: Southern Racial Communities and Strategies of Story-Listening in Gloria Naylor and Lee Smith.”  Twentieth Century Literature 41 (Spring): 16-35.

Donlon, Jocelyn Hazelwood.  1998.  “‘Born on the Wrong Side of the Porch’: Violating Traditions in Bastard Out of Carolina” [Dorothy Allison; porch as metaphor and arena between indoor and “out”].  Southern Folklore 55 (no. 2): 133-144.

Donnelly, Keith.  2008.  Three Deuces Down: A Donald Youngblood Mystery [Tenn; Cherokee Indian; private investigator].  Montgomery, Ala.: Court Street Press.  285 pp.

Dooley, Patrick K.  2000.  “Openness to Experience in Stephen Crane’s ‘In the Depths of a Coal Mine’” [1894 Wyoming Co., Pa.].  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 186-198.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Doss, Rodger.  1994.  The Killing of a Court [1912 murder trial; Wytheville, Va.].  Roanoke, Va.: Rodger Doss. 138 pp.  “The saga of the Allen/Edwards Clan and their power in the little town of Hillsville, Virginia,” a fictitious story about a real happening.

Dougherty, Page.  2002.  No One With a Past Is Safe [poems].  Cincinnati, Oh.: Word Press.  91 pp.

Douglas, John.  2008.  Murder in Shawnee: Two Mystery Novels of the Alleghenies.  Rev. ed.  Vancleave, Miss.: Ramble House.  309 pp.  Contains two of the author’s previous novels: Shawnee Alley Fire (1987), and Haunts (1990), set in fictionalized Cumberland, Md., during the 1982 recession and 1985 floods, respectively.

Douglass, Thomas, and Denise Giardina.  1999.  “Resurrecting the Dead, Recognizing the Human: A Conversation” [interview recorded at the Denise Giardina Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, November 13, 1998].  The Iron Mountain Review 15 (Spring): 31-38.

Douglass, Thomas E.  1994.  “Breece Pancake and the Problem with  Place: A West Virginia State of Mind.”  Appalachian Journal  22 (Fall): 60-77.

Douglass, Thomas E.  1996.  “A View From Higher Ground: Meredith Sue Willis and the Appalachian Renaissance.”  The Iron Mountain Review 12 (Spring): 13-18.

Douglass, Thomas E.  2005.  “Before the Appalachian Literary Renaissance, There Was Davis Grubb’s The Voices of Glory” [Scribner, 1962; review essay].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 3 (Summer): 83-91.

Douglass, Thomas E.  2006.  “The Scapegoat: Establishing a Genre” [(Random House, 1980); Mary Lee Settle’s Literary Legacy].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 78-82.

Douglass, Thomas E.  2006.  Review essay of The United States of Appalachia: How Southern Mountaineers Brought Independence, Culture, and Enlightenment to America, by Jeff Biggers (Shoemaker & Hoard, 2005).  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 93-98.

Douglass, Thomas E.  2007.  “‘...if you write about West Virginia’: The Legacy of Davis Grubb” [1919-1980].  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 32-36.

Douglass, Thomas E.  2012.  “Re-Reading The Stories of Breece D’J Pancake” [1983].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Summer): 72-78.

Douglass, Thomas.  2008.  “Review Essay” [James Agee].  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 4 (Fall): 92-99.  Review essay of three books published by University of Tennessee Press: A Death in the Family: A Restoration of the Author’s Text (2007), ed. Michael Lofaro; James Agee Rediscovered: The Journals of Let Us Now Praise Famous Men and Other Manuscripts (2005), ed. Michael A. Lofaro and Hugh Davis; and Agee Agonistes: Essays on the Life, Legend, and the Works of James Agee (2007), ed. Michael Lofaro.

Douglass, Thomas.  2009.  “No More Appalachian Ghosts: Jayne Anne Phillips’ New Novel, Lark and Termite” [Knopf, 2009].  Appalachian Journal 36, no. 3/4 (Spring/Summer): 248-255.  Review essay.

Drayer, David.  2000.  Strip Cuts [debut novel; Pa. coal town].  Los Angeles, Calif.: Rowdy House.  292 pp.

Dresser, Nathanael.  1995.  “Cultivating Wilderness: The Place of Land in the Fiction of Ed Abbey and Wendell Berry.”  Growth and Change 26 (Summer): 350-364.

Drobny, Vasek.  2008.  House of the Moon: A Novel [occult; vampires; gay men; W.Va.].  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  217 pp.

Dugger, Shepherd M.  [1934] 2001.  Balsam Groves of the Grandfather Mountain.  Reprint.  Banner Elk, N.C.: Pudding Stone Press.  Originally published, 1895.

Duke, David C.  2002.  Writers and Miners: Activism and Imagery in America [surveys 100 years of coal miner character portrayals].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  275 pp.

Dumas, Bethany K.  1999.  “Southern Mountain English: The Language of the Ozarks and Southern Appalachia.”  In The Workings of Language: From Prescriptions to Perspectives, ed. R. Wheeler, 67-79.  Westport, Conn.: Praeger.

Duncan, Julia Nunnally.  2002.  Blue Ridge Shadows: Stories [15 short stories; Western N.C.].  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  192 pp.

Duncan, Julia Nunnally.  2005.  Drops of the Night: A Novel [N.C. farmer’s wife; “an Appalachian tale of marital disillusionment, illicit desire, and self-redemption”].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  171 pp.

Duncan, Julia Nunnally.  2005.  The Stone Carver [14 short stories; N.C. textile mill town].  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  159 pp.

Duncan, Julia Nunnally.  2007.  An Endless Tapestry [poems]. Greensboro, N.C.: March Street Press.  59 pp.

Duncan, Julia Nunnally.  2009.  When Day Is Done: A Novel.  Greensboro, N.C.: March Street Press.  230 pp.

Duncan, Julia Nunnally.  2010.  At Dusk: Poems.  Albany, Ky.: Old Seventy Creek Press.  85 pp.  “...explores small town life in a Western NC mill town.”

Duncan, Pamela.  2001.  Moon Women [debut novel; mothers and daughters; N.C.].  New York: Dell Publishing.  352 pp.

Duncan, Pamela.  2003.  Plant Life [textile plant; fiction; stories of three generations of female laborers in N.C.].  New York: Delacorte.  321 pp.

Duncan, Pamela.  2007.  The Big Beautiful [fiction; N.C.; runaway bride; Weatherford Award nominee].  New York: Dial Press.  389 pp.

Duncan, Pamela.  2009.  “Hesper” [excerpt from forthcoming novel, The Wilder Place].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 15-18.

Dunlop, Julie.  2003.  “The Poetry of Shuck Beans” [essay; “writing a poem is a lot like preparing shuck beans”].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Summer): 61-62.

Duval, Pete.  2012.  “Travels with Mark Powell” [novelist, b. 1976].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 49-51.

Dyer, Joyce, ed.  1998.  Bloodroot: Reflections on Place by Appalachian Women Writers [essays by 35 women; Appalachian Studies Award winner, 1997].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  304 pp.  Contents: Flowering ivy / Shelia Kay Adams -- Border states / Lisa Alther -- The mountains dark and close around me / Maggie Anderson -- Sound / Marilou Awiakta -- Root hog, or die / Artie Ann Bates -- Deep water / Kathryn Stripling Byer -- Good questions / Jo Carson -- Paradise in Price Hollow / Lou V. P. Crabtree -- All this, and honeysuckles too / Doris Diosa Davenport -- Mutant in bandana / Hilda Downer -- “The past is never dead. It’s not even past” / Wilma Dykeman -- Women born to be strong / Sidney Saylor Farr -- Salt-water geechee mounds / Nikky Finney -- No scapin the booger man / Denise Giardina -- 400 Mulvaney Street / Nikki Giovanni -- Uncle Orphy / Gail Godwin -- The standing people / Ellesa Clay High -- Writing in the smokehouse / Lisa Koger -- Voiceplace / George Ella Lyon -- Keepers of the legends / Sharyn McCrumb -- Letter from a poet in West Virginia / Llewellyn McKernan -- A natural history / Heather Ross Miller -- Leaving Pre-Appalachia / Elaine Fowler Palencia -- Premature burial / Jayne Anne Phillips -- Counting the sums / Rita Sims Quillen -- The song about the story, the story behind the song / Jean Ritchie -- Westward from Bald Mountain / Bettie Sellers -- The search for the Beulah Quintet / Mary Lee Settle -- Piddlin’ / Anne Shelby -- Big Stone Gap / Betsy Sholl -- Appalachian loaves and fishes / Bennie Lee Sinclair -- Inside discoveries / Barbara Smith -- Terrain of the heart / Lee Smith -- This house and this world / Jane Stuart -- An inquiry into who my grandmother really was / Meredith Sue Willis.

Dyer, Joyce.  1998.  “Dialogue with a Dead Man” [”Brier Eulogy” for Jim Wayne Miller, d. 1996].  Appalachian Journal 26 (Fall): 32-43.

Dyer, Joyce.  1999.  Review essay of Addie: A Memoir, by Mary Lee Settle (University of South Carolina Press, 1998).  Appalachian Journal 26 (Summer): 424-430.

Dyer, Joyce.  2002.  “‘Accepting Things Near’: Bibliography of Non-Fiction by Jim Wayne Miller” [lists approx. 160 reviews and essays].  Appalachian Journal 30 (Fall): 64-73.

Dyer, Joyce.  2005.  “Confluences: Fluidity in the Art and Vision of Maggie Anderson.”  The Iron Mountain Review 21 (Spring): 27-34.

Dyer, Joyce.  2005.  “In Memoriam: Mary Lee Settle, 1918-2005.”  Appalachian Journal 33, no. 1 (Fall): 4-9.

Dykeman, Wilma.  2002.  “Interview with Wilma Dykeman: Connecting, Making Choices” [interview conducted Nov. 30, 2000, Asheville, N.C.].  Appalachian Journal 29 (Summer): 444-458.

Eads, Martha Greene.  2012.  “Industrialization’s Threat to Vocational Calling in Denise Giardina’s Storming Heaven” [1987].  Appalachian Journal 39, no. 1-2 (Fall 2011/Winter 2012): 56-70.  “Giardina’s books...directly explore the theme of vocation, and...consider industrialization’s potential to destroy natural landscapes and diminish human life, particularly in the realm of work.”

Earley, Tony.  1994.  Here We Are in Paradise: Stories [eight short stories].  Boston: Little, Brown.  198 pp.

Earley, Tony.  2000.  Jim the Boy [first novel; N.C.; 1930s coming-of-age].  Boston: Little, Brown.  227 pp.

Earley, Tony.  2001.  Somehow Form a Family: Stories That Are Mostly True [ N.C.; ten “personal essays”].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  172 pp.

Earley, Tony.  2008.  The Blue Star: A Novel.  Boston: Little Brown.  286 pp.  WWII-era N.C.

Easton, Terry.  2000.  “Industrialization, Class, and Identity in Denise Giardina’s Storming Heaven” [1987 novel set in 1890-1923 W.Va and Ky.].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 6 no. 1-2 (Spring/Fall): 151-161.

Ebel, Julia Taylor, with M. Joann Moretz.  2011.  Mama’s Wreaths [children’s narrative poem].  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  59 pp.  N.C. mountains; passing on the tradition of making Christmas wreaths.

Ebel, Julia Taylor.  2009.  The Picture Man [i.e., 1940s itinerant photographer; children’s fiction].  Illustrations by Idalia Canter.  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  32 pp.

Eckard, Paula Gallant.  2002.  Maternal Body and Voice in Toni Morrison, Bobbie Ann Mason, and Lee Smith [Morrison: The Bluest Eye; Sula; Beloved.  Mason: In Country; Spence + Lila; Feather Crowns.  Smith: Oral History; Fair and Tender Ladies; Saving Grace].  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.  227 pp.

Edmunds, J. Spencer.  2004.  “Metanarrative and the Story of Life in the Kirkman Tetralogy.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 92-118.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Edwards, Grace Toney.  2002.  “Marilou Awiakta: Poet for the People.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 19-34.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Edwards, Grace Toney.  2005.  “One Hundred Years of Spirit from Emma Bell Miles.” Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 4 (Fall): 54-57.

Edwards, Grace Toney, and Theresa Lloyd, section editors.  2006.  “Literature” [signed entries].  In Encyclopedia of Appalachia, ed. R. Abramson and J. Haskell, 1035-1107 (with introductory essay, 1035-1039).  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Edwards, Kim.  2005.  The Memory Keeper’s Daughter [fiction; Ky.; twins separated at birth].  New York: Viking.  401 pp.

Egerton, John.  1996.  “James Still: In His World” [Hindman Settlement School].  Appalachian Heritage 24 (Summer): 6-11.

Egerton, Katherine.  2010.  “‘When You Were a Man’: Pinckney Benedict’s Fathers and Sons” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 1 (Winter): 44-48.

Egolf, Tristan.  1999.  Lord of the Barnyard: Killing the Fatted Calf and Arming the Aware in the Corn Belt [fiction; Ky.].  New York: Grove Press.  410 pp.

Ehle, John, and Carol Boggess.  2005.  “Interview with John Ehle” [b. 1925; Western N.C.].  Appalachian Journal 33, no. 1 (Fall): 32-51.

Ehle, John.  [1967] 1998.  The Road [fiction].  Appalachian Echoes. Reprint.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  416 pp.  Originally published: New York: Harper & Row.

Ehle, John.  [1982] 1999.  The Winter People [fiction; N.C.].  Reprint. Asheboro, N.C.: Down Home Press.  272 pp.

Ehle, John.  [1964] 2006.  The Land Breakers [historical fiction; 18th-century N.C. settlers].  Reprint.  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  342 pp.  Originally published: New York: Harper & Row.

Ehle, John.  [1984] 2009.  Last One Home [biographical novel; b. 1881; Asheville, N.C.].  25th anniversary ed.  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  345 pp.  Originally published: New York: Harper & Row.

Ehrman, Kit.  2005.  Cold Burn [mystery; Va. thoroughbred farm].  Scottsdale, Ariz.: Poisoned Pen Press.  324 pp.

Eklund, George.  2011.  Each Breath I Cannot Hold: Poems.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  74 pp.

Elkins, Robert.  2002.  The Conversion of Big Jim Cane [fiction; W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  133 pp.

Ellis, Jay.  2006.  No Place for Home: Spatial Constraint and Character Flight in the Novels of Cormac McCarthy.  New York: Routledge.  356 pp.  Contents: Spatial constraint and character flight in McCarthy -- “Fled, banished in death or exile”: constraint and flight in The Orchard Keeper -- Unhousing a Child of God -- Sins of the father, sins of the son in Outer Dark, Suttree, and Blood Meridian -- “What happens to country” in Blood Meridian -- From country to houses in The Border Ttrilogy -- Fetish and collapse in No Country for Old Men -- No place for home.

Ellis, Kelly Norman.  2012.  Offerings of Desire: Poems.  Detroit, Mich.: Willow Books.  73 pp.  The author is a founding member of the Affrilachian Poets.

Ellis, Michael, and Michael Montgomery.  2012.  “LAMSAS, CACWL, and the South-South Midland Dialect Boundary in Nineteenth-Century North Carolina.”  American Speech 87, no. 4 (Winter): 470-490.  Linguistic Atlas of the Middle and South Atlantic States (LAMSAS) data collected in the 1930s; and the Corpus of American Civil War Letters (CACWL) analysis of 2,299 N.C. letters.  The dialect boundary “was in large part a consequence of the migration of Scotch-Irish and German settlers from Pennsylvania into the western half of [N.C.] before the end of the eighteenth century.”

Ellis, Normandi.  2007.  Fresh-Fleshed Sisters [36 short stories].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  101 pp.

Ellis, Ron.  2001.  Cogan’s Woods [fiction; 1960s Ky.; father and son, memoir].  Foreword by Rick Bass.  Boulder, Colo.: Pruett Publishing.  146 pp.

Ellis, Ron.  [2001] 2011.  Cogan’s Woods: A Celebration of Hunting, Family, and Kentucky [fiction; 1960s; squirrel hunting; father and son, memoir].  Foreword by Rick Bass; preface by Nick Lyons.  New York: Skyhorse.  151 pp.  Originally published: Boulder, Colo.: Pruett Publishing.

Ellis, William E.  1992.  River Bends and Meanders: Stories, Sketches, and Tales of the Kentucky [fiction; Kentucky River Valley].  Burnsville, N.C.: Celo Valley Books.  150 pp.

Ellison, George.  2012.  Permanent Camp: Poems, Narratives, and Renderings from the Smokies.  Artwork by Elizabeth Ellison.  Charleston, S.C.: Natural History Press.  160 pp.  “These interrelated poems, narratives, renderings, notes and paintings” are inspired by the authors’ western N.C. homeplace in the mountains where they have lived since 1976.

Elmore, Owen.  2009.  “At Play in the Fields of the War: Southern Literature as Memorial Art” [Civil War].  In CrossRoads: A Southern Culture Annual, 2009, ed. Ted Olson and Ajay Kalra, 116-133.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Elswick, Rebecca D.  2011.  Mama’s Shoes [fiction].  Bloomington, Ind.: Abbott Press.  328 pp.  Mountain coal town; female voices; family saga spanning 20 years, from WWII.

Emmons, Sherri Wood.  2011.  Prayers and Lies [fiction, W.Va.].  New York: Kensington Books.  312 pp.  “...seven-year-old Bethany first meets six-year-old cousin Reana Mae during a yearly family trip to West Virginia’s Coal River Valley....as Bethany grows older, secrets in the small, close-knit community start coming to light with devastating effect.”

Engelhardt, Elizabeth S. D.  2003.  “A Writer Everywhere and Nowhere: Recovering Appalachia’s Grace MacGowan Cooke” [1863-1944; The Power and the Glory (1910)].  Journal of Kentucky Studies 20 (September): 140-156.

Engelhardt, Elizabeth S. D.  2003.  The Tangled Roots of Feminism, Environmentalism, and Appalachian Literature [Emma Bell Miles, Grace MacGowan Cooke, Mary Noailles Murfree, and Effie Waller Smith].  Ohio University Press Series in Ethnicity and Gender in Appalachia.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  207 pp.

Engelhardt, Elizabeth.  2007.  “Writing that Old Moonshine Lit: Gender, Power, and Nation in Unexpected Places” [women in moonshine literature: 1870s-1910s; 1880s-1920s; 1910s-1930s].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 13, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 49-74.

Ensign, Robert Taylor.  2003.  Lean Down Your Ear upon the Earth, and Listen: Thomas Wolfe’s Greener Modernism [fiction criticism, ecological perspective].  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  156 pp.

Ensor, Allison.  2004.  “‘Now, There’s a Story’: The Literature of the Upper Cumberland” [Ky., Tenn.].  In Rural Life and Culture in the Upper Cumberland, ed. M. Birdwell and W. Dickinson, 140-158.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.

Ensor, Allison.  2004.  “Establishing a Literary Tradition: Tennessee Literature to 1920” [Gunn, Crockett, Harris, Murfree, Dromgoole, Miles].  In A History of Tennessee Arts: Creating Traditions, Expanding Horizons, ed. C. West and M. Binnicker, 263-278.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Entzminger, Betina.  2007.  “Come Back to the Raft Ag’in, Ed Gentry” [Leslie Fiedler essay, 1948; The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (1885) and Deliverance (1970)].  Southern Literary Journal 40, no. 1 (Fall): 98-113.

Ernst, Kathleen.  2007.  Midnight in Lonesome Hollow: A Kit Mystery [juvenile fiction; 1934 Ky. mountains; American Girl series].  Middleton, Wis.: Pleasant.  178 pp.

Erwin, Casey.  2007.  Our Daddy Is A Coal Miner [children’s book; W.Va.;  photos digitized into cartoon form].  Bloomington, Ind.: AuthorHouse.  15 pp.

Erskine, Kathryn.  2010.  Mockingbird (Mok'ing-Bu^rd) [juvenile fiction].  New York: Philomel Books.  235 pp.  Written in the wake of the 2007 school shootings at Virginia Tech.  “Ten-year-old Caitlin, who has Asperger’s Syndrome, struggles to understand emotions, show empathy, and make friends at school, while at home she seeks closure by working on a project with her father.”

Eubanks, Georgann.  2007.  “Tapping the Wellspring: Darnell Arnoult’s Writing Laboratory.”  [Featured Author–Darnell Arnoult; b. 1955].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 1 (Winter): 16-20.

Eubanks, Georgann.  2007.  Literary Trails of the North Carolina Mountains: A Guidebook.  Photographs by Donna Campbell.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  426 pp.  Contents: Tour 1. Black Mountain, Montreat, Swannanoa -- Tour 2. Canton, Cold Mountain, Lake Logan, Balsam -- Tour 3. Sylva, Dillsboro, Cullowhee, Highlands -- Tour 4. Franklin, Hayesville, Brasstown, Murphy, Texana -- Tour 5. Robbinsville, Cherohala Skyway, Fontana, Almond, Nantahala Gorge -- Tour 6. Bryson City, Cherokee, Great Smoky Mountains National Park -- Tour 7. Waynesville, Hot Springs, Marshall, Mars Hill -- Tour 8. Weaverville and North Asheville -- Tour 9. Downtown and South Asheville -- Tour 10. Brevard, Rosman, Green River, Zirconia, Flat Rock, Hendersonville -- Tour 11. Burnsville, Micaville, Celo, Mount Mitchell -- Tour 12. Old Fort, Chimney Rock, Lake Lure, Tryon -- Tour 13. Rutherfordton, Spindale, Forest City, Shelby -- Tour 14. Lincolnton, Hickory, Moravian Falls -- Tour 15. Wilkesboro, Happy Valley, Blowing Rock, Linville Falls, Morganton -- Tour 16. Marion, Little Switzerland, Spruce Pine, Penland, Bandana, Kona, Bakersville, Roan Mountain, Banner Elk -- Tour 17. Grandfather Mountain, Crossnore, Valle Crucis, Vilas, Boone -- Tour 18. Todd, West Jefferson, Jefferson, Crumpler, Sparta, Roaring Gap.

Evans-Rose, Sharon.  2007.  Erased [mystery; N.C. mountains; memory loss].  Terra Alta, W.Va.: Headline Books.

Evenson, Brian.  2002.  “McCarthy’s Wanderers: Nomadology, Violence, and Open Country.”  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 51-59.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Fabisiak, Thomas.  2010.  “An Interview with C. E. Morgan” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 2 (Spring): 12-22.  Morgan is the author of the award-winning novel, All the Living (2009).

Fallon, Katie.  2007.  “Goose” [creative writing piece about a mailbox vandalism].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 23, no. 2 (Fall/Winter): 9-11.

Farr, Sidney Saylor.  2007.  “‘I’m Always Writing’” [Featured Author–Albert Stewart].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 3 (Summer): 22-23.

Farr, Sidney Saylor.  2008.  “A Conversation with Sidney Saylor Farr” [b. 1932; Ky.].  Interview by Trish Ayers.  Appalachian Journal 35, no. 3 (Spring): 218-234.  Farr is an author and poet, and editor of Appalachian Heritage from 1984 to 1999.

Farr, Sidney Saylor.  2010.  “Memories of James Still” [1906-2001; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 4 (Fall): 44-46.  Three recipes included: Beer Bread, Strawberry Spread, and Quick Lemon Pie.

Farris, Holly.  2007.  Lockjaw: Collected Appalachian Stories [storytelling, voices, narratives; Southwest Va.; Weatherford Award nominee].  Arlington, Va.: Gival Press.  172 pp.

Fawcett, Katie Pickard.  2010.  To Come and Go Like Magic [juvenile fiction].  New York: Knopf.  263 pp.  “In the 1970s, twelve-year-old Chili Sue Mahoney longs to escape her tiny Kentucky home town and see the world, but she also learns to recognize beauty in the people and places around her.”

Feather, Carl E.  2008.  “The Poet of South Jefferson Street.”  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 34, no. 4 (Winter): 62-63.  Robert Head, Lewisburg Bookstore owner.

Fedukovich, Casie, with Steve Sparks, ed.  2006.  Low Explosions: Writings on the Body [poetry and short stories by 96 contributors].  Knoxville, Tenn.: Knoxville Writers’ Guild.  276 pp.

Felts, John H.  2001.  “Lapsed Language of Appalachia” [Cold Mountain (1997)].  Verbatim: The Language Quarterly 26 (Winter): 25-27.

Ferrence, Matthew.  2012.  “You Are and You Ain’t: Story and Literature as Redneck Resistance.”  Journal Of Appalachian Studies 18, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 113-130.  “...analysis of the literary and social positions of Fred Chappell and Silas House to discuss how contemporary individuals talk back against stereotype and expectation.”

Fiction.  2007.  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 2 (Summer/Fall): Fiction section [selected fiction from nine writers, including Ed Davis and Crystal Wilkinson].  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-2/fiction/index.html.

Field, Liza.  2005.  “A Year’s Journey Through the Peripatetic School.”  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 1 (Winter): nonfiction section, 4500 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-1/non-fiction/Field.htm.

Finnegan, Brian.  1997.  “Road Stories That Stay Home: Car and Driver in Appalachia and The Stories of Breece D’J Pancake.”  Southern Literary Journal 29 (Spring): 87-102.

Finney, Nikky.  1985.  On Wings Made of Gauze [poems].  New York: W. Morrow.  59 pp.

Finney, Nikky. 1995.  Rice [poems].  Toronto: Sister Vision.  175pp.

Finney, Nikky.  1997.  Heartwood [fiction; four stories;  Ky.; Affrilachian writer].  New Books for New Readers.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  70 pp.

Finney, Nikky.  2003.  The World Is Round [poems].  Atlanta, Ga.: InnerLight Publishing.  106 pp.

Finney, Nikky.  2011.  Head Off & Split: Poems.  Evanston, Ill.: TriQuarterly Books/Northwestern University Press.  97 pp.  National Book Award winner for poetry.  Finney is a founding member of the Affrilachian Poets.

Fireside, Bryna J.  2008.  Private Joel and the Sewell Mountain Seder.  Illustrations by Shawn Costello.  Minneapolis, Minn.: Kar-Ben Pub.  47 pp.  Children’s story; Civil War; Jewish soldiers and freed slaves have a Passover seder; 1862 (W.)Va.

Fisher, Benjamin F.  2002.  “Mary Noailles Murfree” [1850-1922].  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 187-192.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Fisher, Diane Gilliam.  2003.  One of Everything [poems; W.Va., women, illness].  Cleveland Poets Series, no. 54.  Cleveland, Ohio: Cleveland State University Poetry Center.  59 pp.

Fisher, Diane Gilliam.  2004.  Kettle Bottom [poems; 1920-21 W.Va. coal camp voices].  Florence, Mass.: Perugia Press.  88 pp.

Fisher, Diane.  2007.  “‘The Long Way Around’: Space, Place, and Syntax in ‘White Highways’” [poems].  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 138-140.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.

Fisher-Wirth, Ann.  2002.  “Abjection and ‘the feminine’ in Outer Dark.”  In Cormac McCarthy: New Directions, ed. J. Lilly, 125-140.  Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Flanigan, Beverly Olson.  2001.  “Mapping the Ohio Valley: South Midland, Lower North, or Appalachian?” [Linguistic Atlas Project].  American Speech 75 (Winter): 344-347.

Fletcher, Charles C.  2010.  The Sheriff [fiction; Haywood Co., N.C.].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  175 pp.  From stories the author heard as a boy in early 20th-century western N.C.

Flint, Eric.  2000.  1632 [science fiction; West Virginians time travel to 1632 Germany].  New York: Pocket Books.  504 pp.

Flock, Elizabeth.  2005.  Me & Emma [fiction; N.C.; child abuse].  Don Mills, Ont: MIRA Books.  298 pp.  “Eight-year-old Carrie Parker and her little sister, tired of living in an abusive environment, concoct a plan to run away, but their escape is thwarted by a shocking revelation that will change their lives.”

Flora, Joseph M.  2002.  “Bobbie Ann Mason.”  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 550-558.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Flora, Joseph M., and Amber Vogel, ed.  2006.  Southern Writers: A New Biographical Dictionary [604 entries, individually authored].  Southern Literary Studies.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  468 pp.

Flora, Joseph M., and Lucinda H. Mackethan, ed.  2002.  The Companion to Southern Literature: Themes, Genres, Places, People, Movements, and Motifs [encyclopedia].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  1054 pp.

Flynn, Keith.  2007.  The Golden Ratio: Poems [N.C.].  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press. 159 pp.

Flynn, Nancy.  1997.  “Water & Fire” [excerpt from novel-in-progress Eden Undone; Pa. anthracite setting].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 14 (Winter): 14-17.

Forrester, T. J.  2012.  Black Heart on the Appalachian Trail [mystery fiction].  New York: Simon and Schuster Paperbacks.  195 pp.  “Hikers are dying along the trail, their broken bodies splayed on the rocks below. Are these falls accidental, the result of carelessness, or is something more sinister at work?”

Foster, Ruel E.  2007.  “Sense of Place in River of Earth” [1940].  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 64-69.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Sense of Place in Appalachia, ed. S. Mont Whitson, 68-80 Morehead, Ky.: Morehead State University, 1988.

Fowler, Virginia C.  2002.  “And This Poem Recognizes That: Embracing Contrarieties in the Poetry of Nikki Giovanni.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 112-135.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Fox, John, Jr.  [1913] 1996.  The Heart of the Hills.  Reprint, with a foreword by Darlene Wilson.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  408 pp.

Francisco, Edward, Robert Vaughan, and Linda Francisco, ed.  2001.  The South in Perspective: An Anthology of Southern Literature [six chronological periods, with upper and lower South examined for each; special section, “Appalachia Recognized”].  Upper Saddle River, N.J.: Prentice-Hall.  1386 pp.

Francisco, Edward.  2000.  “Christ-Hauntedness in George Scarbrough’s Invitation to Kim” [Memphis, Tenn.: Iris Press, 1989].  The Iron Mountain Review 16 (Spring): 25-30.

Frank, William L.  2000.  “The Novels of William Hoffman: One Writer’s Spiritual Odyssey from World War II to the Twenty-First Century.”  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 58-87.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Frank, William L., ed.  2000.  The Fictional World of William Hoffman [9 essays; primary and secondary bibliography].  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.  156 pp.

Frank X Walker Bibliography [16 entries].  2009.  The Iron Mountain Review 25 (Spring): 35.

Frank X Walker Issue, edited by John Lang.  2009.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 25 (Spring): 1-34.

Frank X Walker [Featured Author].  2011.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 4 (Fall): 12-51.  Essays, biography, critical analysis, photos, and seven poems by Walker, who is co-founder of the Affrilachian Poets, born 1961, Danville, Ky.

Frantz, Laura.  2009.  The Frontiersman’s Daughter: A Novel.  Grand Rapids, Mich.: Revell.  413 pp.  Historical romance/Christian fiction; Kentucky settlement; Shawnee.

Frazier, Charles.  1997.  Cold Mountain [fiction; Civil War N.C.].  New York: Atlantic Monthly.  368 pp.  Weatherford Award winner.

Frazier, Charles.  2006.  Thirteen Moons. [fiction; 19th-century-spanning saga and “lifelong search for home;” Great Smoky Mountains; N.C.; Cherokee].  New York: Random House.  422 pp.

Frazier, Charles.  2011.  Nightwoods: A Novel [suspense, 1960s N.C.].  New York: Random House.  259 pp.  “Named the guardian of her murdered sister’s troubled twins, Luce struggles to build a family with the children before being targeted by the twins’ father--her sister’s killer--who believes that the children are in possession of a stolen cache of money.”

Frazier, Tom.  2000.  “Coal Mining, Literature, and the Naturalistic Motif” [1906-1993]. In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 199-208.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Fred Chappell [featured author].  2003.  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Summer): 14-53.

Frederick, Heather Vogel.  1997.  “Cynthia Rylant: A Quiet and Reflective Craft” [PW interview; W.Va. author].  Publishers Weekly 244 (July 21): 178-179.

Freeman, Angela B.  1998.  “The Origins and Fortunes of Negativity: The West Virginia Worlds of Kromer, Pancake, and Benedict” [Tom Kromer, Breece D’J Pancake, Pinckney Benedict].  Appalachian Journal 25 (Spring): 244-269.

French, William W.  1998.  Maryat Lee’s EcoTheater: A Theater for the Twenty-First Century [W.Va.].  Morgantown, W.Va.: West Virginia University Press.  152 pp.

Freund, Hugo A.  2007.  “Silas House’s The Coal Tattoo Permanently Scarring the Landscape, or Trajectories in Tradition: Appalachians, Ancestors, Land Use, Coal Tattoos, and the Broad Form Deed.”  Journal of Kentucky Studies 24, (September): 141-156.

Freund, Hugo.  2006.  “Ballads, Sisters, and Curses: The Use of Traditional Appalachian Culture in the Novels of Silas House.”  Tennessee Folklore Society Bulletin 62, no. 1: 11-19.

Friedman, Michael Shannon.  2006.  “An Appreciation of His Literary Work” [Featured Writer–Jeff Mann].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 28-31.

Fuller, G. Cameron.  2011.  Full Bone Moon [fiction; murder; W.Va.].  Chapmanville, W.Va: Woodland Press.  270 pp.  “Six years ago, two WVU freshman were last seen hitchhiking back to their dorms after seeing a movie in downtown Morgantown. Their bodies were later found in the dark woods south of town.”  Story based on 1970 coed murders.

Gabriel, Jerry.  2010.  Drowned Boy [eight linked stories set in small-town Moraine, Oh.].  Louisville, Ky.: Sarabande Books.  155 pp.

Gainer, Patrick W.  2008.  “Speech of the Mountaineers.”  In Witches, Ghosts, and Signs: Folklore of the Southern Appalachians, comp. P. Gainer, 1-18.  2nd ed.  Morgantown: West Virginia University Press.  Dialect and accent; words and expressions.

Gamblin, Hillary.  2011.  “Discovering the Romantic in a Necrophile: The Question of Misogyny in Child of God” [1973].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 9, no. 1: 28-37.

Gann, Kirby.  2012.  Ghosting [fiction; drug trade; eastern Ky.; “hillbilly noir”].  Brooklyn, N.Y.: Ig Publishing.  286 pp.

Gantt, Patricia M.  1997.  “‘A Mutual Journey’: Wilma Dykeman and Appalachian Regionalism.”  In Breaking Boundaries: New Perspectives on Women’s Regional Writing, ed. S. Inness and D. Royer, 197-215.  Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.

Gantt, Patricia M.  2002.  “A Level Gaze Trained at Life: The Poetry of Lisa Coffman.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 69-81.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Gantt, Patricia M.  2007.  “In Memoriam: Wilma Dykeman (1920-2006).”  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 74.

Garin, Marita, ed.  2008.  Southern Appalachian Poetry: An Anthology of Works by 37 Poets.  Contributions to Southern Appalachian Studies, no. 20.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  261 pp.  225 poems, biographical statements, notes, photos.  Contents: Bob Henry Baber / Joseph Barrett / Kathryn Stripling Byer / Fred Chappell / Mark DeFoe / Charles B. Dickson / Hilda Downer / Gregory Dykes / Marita Garin / Richard Hague / Marc Harshman / Don Johnson / Stephen Knauth / Mary Kratt / P.J. Laska / George Ella Lyon / Jeff Daniel Marion / Michael McFee / Llewellyn McKernan / Irene McKinney / Louise McNeill / Jim Wayne Miller / Robert Morgan / Valerie Nieman / Lee Pennington / Ron Rash / George Scarbrough / Bettie Sellers / Vivian Shipley / Nancy Simpson / R.T. Smith / Bob Snyder / Katherine Soniat / James Still / John Foster West / Charles Wright / Isabel Zuber.

Garrett, George.  2000.  “A Life without End: Two Novels About World War II by William Hoffman.”  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 88-97.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Garrett, George.  2006.  “‘Is This Heaven?’”  [tribute to Mary Lee Settle, d. 2005].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 15.

Garrett, George.  2006.  “In Memoriam: Marry Lee Settle (1918-2005).”  The Iron Mountain Review 22 (Spring): 33.

Garrison, David Lee, and Terry Hermsen, ed.  2003.  O Taste and See: Food Poems [100 poets including Maggie Anderson, Cathy Lentes, Wendell Berry, Joyce Sutphen, Larry Smith, and Richard Hague].  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  196 pp.

Gaus, Paul L.  1999.  Blood of the Prodigal: An Ohio Amish Mystery [Old Order; Holmes Co.].  Athens: Ohio University Press.  230 pp.  “An Amish man exiled from his community in Ohio for fast living, returns to kidnap his son from his grandparents. Sleuth and professor Michael Branden is hired to find the boy, only to learn that the father has been murdered and the boy is missing.”

Gaus, Paul L.  2000.  Broken English: An Ohio Amish Mystery.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  205 pp.  “The peaceful town of Millersburg...in the heart of Ohio’s Amish country, is rocked by the vicious murder of one of its citizens at the hands of an itinerant ex-convict.”

Gaus, Paul L.  2001.  Clouds without Rain: An Ohio Amish Mystery.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  196 pp.  “A fatal accident involving a semi and an Amish buggy starts Professor Michael to search for a connection to a string of other cirmes.”

Gaus, Paul L.  2003.  Cast a Blue Shadow: An Ohio Amish Mystery.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  225 pp.  “After the first blizzard of an early winter, a Mennonite college girl with a troubled past appears curled up and bloodied outside the office of her childhood psychiatrist.”

Gaus, Paul L.  2006.  A Prayer for the Night: An Ohio Amish Mystery.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  210 pp.  “Amid a whirlwind of drugs, sex, and other temptations of the ‘English’ world, a group of Amish teenagers on their Rumschpringe test the limits of their parents’ religion to the breaking point.”

Gaus, Paul L.  2008.  Separate from the World: An Ohio Amish Mystery [sixth in a series].  Athens: Ohio University Press.  201 pp.

Gay, William.  1999.  The Long Home [fiction].  Denver: MacMurray & Beck.  257 pp.  “A young carpenter in 1940s Tennessee seeks revenge after learning his employer murdered his father when he was a boy. But the employer has an ace up his sleeve, the carpenter is in love with a call girl who works for him.” Debut novel.

Gay, William.  2000.  Provinces of Night [fiction].  New York: Doubleday.  293 pp.  “The year is 1952, and E.F. Bloodworth has returned to his home, a forgotten corner of Tennessee, after twenty years of roaming. The wife he walked out on has withered and faded, his three sons are grown and angry. Warren is a womanizing alcoholic, Boyd is driven by jealousy to hunt down his wife’s lover, and Brady puts hexes on his enemies from his mamma’s porch.”

Gay, William.  2002.  I Hate to See That Evening Sun Go Down: Collected Stories.  New York: Free Press.  303 pp.  Contents: I hate to see that evening sun go down -- Death in the woods -- Bonedaddy, Quincy Nell, and the fifteen thousand BTU electric chair -- Paperhanger -- Man who knew Dylan -- Those deep Elm Brown Ferry blues -- Crossroads blues -- Closure and roadkill on the life’s highway -- Sugarbaby -- Standing by peaceful waters -- Good til’ now -- Lightpainter -- My hand is just fine where it is.

Gay, William.  2006.  Twilight: A Novel (suspense; perverse undertaker).  San Francisco: MacAdam/Cage.  224 pp.

Gay, William.  2006.  Wittgenstein’s Lolita/The Iceman: Short Stories.  Brush Creek, Tenn.: Wild Dog Press.  64 pp.

Geer, Richard Owen, and Debra Jones.  1998.  “Gathering Mayhaws: Jo Carson and Writing for Community Performance” [piece written for her Swamp Gravy project].  The Iron Mountain Review 14 (Summer): 24-30.

George, Courtney.  2009.  “‘It Wasn’t God Who Made Honky-Tonk Angels’: Musical Salvation in Dorothy Allison’s Bastard Out of Carolina” [(Dutton, 1992); also discusses Melissa Etheridge and Mark Collie].  Southern Literary Journal 41, no. 2 (Spring): 126-147.

George Ella Lyon issue.  2010.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 3 (Summer): 1-43.  Including an essay and four poems by Lyon.

George Ella Lyon Issue, edited by John Lang.  1994.  Special issue, Iron Mountain Review 10 (Summer): 1-32.

George Scarbrough Bibliography [26 entries].  2000. Iron Mountain Review 16 (Spring): 40.

George Scarbrough Feature.  2000.  “A George Addison Scarbrough Chronology [1915-2001], 6; Editor’s Note: “Lusher Materia Medica I Have Not Seen,” 7-11; “The Inflorescence of Variety: An Iconoclastic Southern Poet,” 12-16; “Poems by George Scarbrough” [12 poems], 17-34.  The Washington and Lee University Review 50 (Spring): 5-34.

George Scarbrough Issue, edited by John Lang.  2000.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 16 (Spring): 1-40.

Georgia Writers Hall of Fame.  2012.  Special issue, The Georgia Review 66, no. 3 (Fall): 414-673.  Celebrates 43 writers (interviews, original work, correspondence, essays), including the following: Elias Boudinot (ca. 1804-1939), “From An Address to the Whites. Delivered in the First Presbyterian Church [of Philadelphia] on the 26th of May, 1826” (speech) --  Lillian Smith (1897-1966) --  Byron Herbert Reece (1917-1958), “Letter to the Editor and From The Black Notebook” --  James Dickey (1923-1997), “James Dickey and Georgia,” by Ward Briggs -- Terry Kay (b. 1938), “Ty Cobb and the Book That Wasn’t” (essay).

Giannelli, Adam, ed.  2006.  High Lonesome: On the Poetry of Charles Wright [34 collected essays, 1991-2005].  Oberlin, Ohio: Oberlin College Press.  388 pp.

Giannetti, Robert M.  2003.  Drawn by the Creek: Poems [north Ga.].  Atlanta, Ga.: Cashes Valley Publishing.  90 pp.

Giardina, Denise.  2003.  Fallam’s Secret [time travel between W.Va. and 1657 England].  New York: W.W. Norton.  331 pp.

Giardina, Denise.  2006.  “My Literary Mother” [Mary Lee Settle tribute; W.Va.].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 10.

Giardina, Denise.  2009.  “New Shades o’Death Creek.”  Southern Spaces: An Interdisciplinary Journal about the Regions, Places, and Cultures of the American South.  Space, Place, and Appalachia series.  “Set in West Virginia, this excerpt from Giardina’s novel of time-space travel, Fallam’s Secret (2003), evokes the physical and emotional landscapes of mountaintop removal in the southern Appalachians.”  http://www.southernspaces.org/2009/new-shades-odeath-creek.

Gibb, Robert.  2007.  World Over Water: Poems.  Fayetteville: University of Arkansas Press.  94 pp.  Lyric narrative of Pittsburgh/Allegheny County working class, industrial lives.

Gibb, Robert.  2009.  What the Heart Can Bear: Selected and Uncollected Poems, 1979-1993.  Pittsburgh, Pa.: Autumn House Press.  147 pp.

Gibson, Mike.  2002.  “Knoxville Gave Cormac McCarthy the Raw Material of His Art. And He Gave It Back” [The Orchard Keeper (1965); Suttree (1979); Outer Dark (1968)].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 23-34.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Gifford, James M.  2009.  “My Friend Billy C. Clark” [1928-2009; Ky.].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 3 (Summer): 11-15.  Tribute and career overview.

Gifford, James M., and Erin R. Kazee.  2008.  “Jesse Stuart and Don West.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 4 (Fall): 31-37.  Featured Author–Don West.

Gifford, James M., Owen B. Nance, and Patricia A. Hall,  comp. and ed.  1997.  Appalachian Christmas Stories [collected short stories, essays, and poems].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.

Gifford, Terry.  2002.  “Terrain, Character and Text: Is Cold Mountain by Charles Frazier a Post-Pastoral Novel?”  Mississippi Quarterly 55 (Winter 2001-2002): 87-96.

Giles, James Richard.  2006.  “Discovering Fourthspace in Appalachia: Cormac McCarthy’s Outer Dark and Child of God” (Random House: 1968 and 1973).  Chap. 2 in The Spaces of Violence, 16-41.  Tuscaloosa : University of Alabama Press.

Giles, James Richard.  2006.  “The Myth of the Boatright Men: Dorothy Allison’s Bastard Out of Carolina” (Dutton, 1992).  Chap. 5 in The Spaces of Violence, 75-93.  Tuscaloosa : University of Alabama Press.

Giles, Janice Holt.  [1951] 1994.  Miss Willie.  Reprint.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  268 pp.

Giles, Janice Holt.  [1951] 1994 .  Tara’s Healing.  Reprint, with a foreword by Wade Hall.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  253 pp.

Giles, Janice Holt.  [1954] 2000.  Hill Man [fiction; Ky.].  Reprint, with a foreword by Wade Hall.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  172 pp.  Originally published: New York: Pyramid Books, under the pen name John Garth.

Giles, Janice Holt.  2001.  Act of Contrition [fiction; written 1957].  First edition.  Introduction by Wade Hall.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  240 pp.

Giles, Janice Holt.  [1967] 2002.  Shady Grove [author’s sixth Ky. novel]. Reprint, with a foreword by Wade Hall.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  260 pp.

Giles, Janice Holt.  [1964] 2003.  Run Me a River [Civil War; Green River, Ky.].  Reprint, with a foreword by Morris A. Grubbs.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  337 pp.

Gingher, Robert, ed.  1992.  The Rough Road Home: Stories by North Carolina Writers.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  332 pp.  Contents: Introduction -- The oasis  / Alice Adams -- The reunion / Maya Angelou -- Hugh / Daphne Athas -- This is the only time I’ll tell it / Doris Betts -- Winter / Linda Beatrice Brown -- Broken blossoms / Fred Chappell -- Bargains in the real world / Elizabeth Cox -- The case of the missing photographs / Charles Edward Eaton -- Washing dishes / Clyde Edgerton -- Trudy Woodlief / Kaye Gibbons -- It had wings / Allan Gurganus -- The virtue called vanity / Randall Kenan -- Man watcher / Jill McCorkle -- Below the last lock / Tim McLaurin -- Murals / Robert Morgan -- Serious Need / Reynolds Price -- The St. Anthony chorale / Louis D. Rubin -- Summer help / Donald Secreast -- The bubba stories / Lee Smith -- The fishing lake / Elizabeth Spencer -- The hat of my mother / Max Steele -- Disasters / Lee Zacharias.

Gipe, Robert.  2003.  Escape Velocity: A Story. Part One: Driving Lesson.  Southern States(?): R. Gipe.  20 pp.

Glaser, Joe.  2007.  “Slick as a Dogwood Hoe Handle: Craft in the Short Stories.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 91-95.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Appalachian Heritage 11 (Summer 1983): 4-9.

Godden, Richard.  2002.  “No End to the Work? Jayne Anne Phillips and the Exquisite Corpse of Southern Labor.”  Journal of American Studies 36 (August): 249-279.

Godwin, Gail.  1999.  Evensong [fiction; N.C.].  New York: Ballantine Books.  416 pp.

Godwin, Gail.  2009.  Unfinished Desires: A Novel.  New York: Random House.  396 pp.  Nineteen-fifties; Catholic girls boarding school; Mountain City, N.C.

Goldbeck, Christine M.  2000.  “Speaking the ‘Speak” [Pa. dialect; anthracite coalfields CoalSpeak; map].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 17 (Summer): 14-17, 20-21.

Goldbeck, Christine M.  2001.  “The Mighty and Enduring Pen of John O’Hara” [1905-1970; fictionalized Pottsville, Schuylkill Co., characters in Pa.’s anthracite region].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 18 (Summer): 35-39

Goode, James B.  2002.  “The Case for Contextualizing Appalachian Culture Studies Within the Academic Enterprise.”  Journal of Kentucky Studies 19 (September): 104-107.

Goode, James B.  2006.  “Appalachian Literature.”  In The New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture, Vol 9: Literature, ed. M. Inge, 29-34.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Goode, James B.  2009.  “Writing Up a Storm” [Jesse Stuart (1907-1984)].  Journal of Kentucky Studies 26 (September): 184-191.

Goodrich, Janet.  2001.  The Unforeseen Self in the Works of Wendell Berry [analyzed as autobiography; 1957-2000].  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.  167 pp.

Goodson, Roger.  1999.  Fishers Peak [fiction; Blue Ridge Mountains, Va.].  Budapest, Hungary: R. Goodson.  188 pp.

Goolrick, Robert.  2012.  Heading Out to Wonderful: A Novel [fiction].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  296 pp.  Suspense; doomed love; 1948 Rockbridge Co., Va.

Gordon, Jaimy.  2010.  Lord of Misrule: A Novel [horse racing; W.Va.].  Kingston, N.Y.: McPherson.  294 pp.  National Book Award winner.  “...follows five characters, scarred and lonely dreamers in the American grain, through a year and four races at Indian Mount Downs, downriver from Wheeling, West Virginia.”

Grammer, John M.  2002.  “A Thing Against Which Time Will Not Prevail: Pastoral and History in Cormac McCarthy’s South.”  In Cormac McCarthy, ed. H. Bloom, 9-22.  Modern Critical Views.  Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishers.

Grant, Joanna.  2006.  “Erskine Caldwell, Hillbilly Celebrity: Retailing Rurality in the

Modernist Marketplace.”  In CrossRoads: A Southern Culture Annual, ed. Ted Olson, 221-236.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Grant, Natalie.  2002.  “The Landscape of the Soul: Man and the Natural World in The Orchard Keeper” [1965].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 75-82.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Graves, Jesse, Paul Ruffin, and William Wright, ed.  2011.  The Southern Poetry Anthology. Volume III, Contemporary Appalachia.  Introduction by Jesse Graves.  Huntsville, Tex.: Texas Review Press.  320 pp.  Selected poems by 80 Appalachian poets, with author profiles.  Volumes I and II of this series are titled South Carolina and Mississippi, respectively.

Graves, Jesse.  2007.  “Lattice Work: Formal Tendencies in the Poetry of Robert Morgan and Ron Rash.”  Southern Quarterly 45, no. 1 (Fall): 78-86.

Graves, Jesse.  2011.  Tennessee Landscape with Blighted Pine: Poems.  Huntsville, Tex.: Texas Review Press.  79 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for poetry.

Graves, Jonathan.  2011.  Isabella Propeller and the Magic Beanie [children’s story].  Illustrated by Gail E. Haley.  Blowing Rock, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  36 pp.  “Isabella has always dreamed of flying high above the mountains which are her home.” “After an encounter with...a mysterious mountain woman, Isabella discovers that her new beanie with a red feather has magical powers.”

Gray, Anne Black.  2012.  The Devil’s Son: Cap Hatfield and the End of the Hatfield and McCoy Feud [historical fiction; 1880s W.Va., Ky.].  Chapmanville, W.Va.: Woodland Press.  340 pp.

Gray, Libba Moore; illustrated by Lloyd Bloom.  1999.  When Uncle Took the Fiddle [juvenile fiction].  New York: Orchard Books.  32 pp.

Gray, Richard.  2006.  “A Southern Writer and Class War in the Mountains: Grace Lumpkin’s To Make My Bread” [(1932); textile strike in 1929 Loray Mill, Gastonia, N.C.].  In Reading Southern Poverty between the Wars, 1918-1939, ed. R. Godden and M. Crawford, 179-191.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Greear, Mildred White.  2003.  “An Unlikely Friendship” [Byron Herbert Reece].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Spring): 68-72.

Green, Chris, ed.  2006.  Coal: A Poetry Anthology [100 poets, with profiles; selective bibliography of books, films, and web sites about coal].  Preface by Denise Giardina; afterword by Jack Spadaro.  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  310 pp.

Green, Chris.  2002.  “Working Truth Inside and Out: Don West, Muriel Rukeyser, Poetry, and the Popular Front in Appalachia, 1932-1948.”  Journal of Appalachian Studies 8 (Fall): 382-406.

Green, Chris.  2007.  “Headwaters: The Early Poetics of James Still, Don West, and Jesse Stuart.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 21-39.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.

Green, Chris.  2008.  “Truth, Poetry, and Don West.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 4 (Fall): 51-59.  Featured Author; analysis of West’s poem “Prayer” published in Clods of Southern Earth (1946).

Green, Chris.  2009.  Rushlight: Poems.  Working Lives Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  104 pp.

Green, Chris.  2009.  The Social Life of Poetry: Appalachia, Race, and Radical Modernism [Weatherford Award winner for nonfiction].  New York: Palgrave Macmillan.  279 pp.  Contents: Appalachia, race, and pluralism -- Evangelizing an Anglo equality (1883-1908) -- New York City’s cultural pluralists (1906-1930) -- Reactionary regionalism versus critical quarterlies (1925-1945) -- The social life of poetry -- Racing the land with Jesse Stuart’s Man with a Bull Tongue Plow (1934) -- “Authentic folk feeling” in James Still’s Hounds on the Mountain (1937) -- Rebinding “The Book of the Dead” into Muriel Rukeyser’s U.S. 1 (1938) -- The tight rope of democracy and Don West’s Clods of Southern Earth (1946).

Green, Chris.  2011.  “Anne Shelby’s Appalachian Studies as Appalachian Studies: Aesthetics, Motifs, and Mores” [poetry collection; Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind, 2006].  The Iron Mountain Review 27 (Spring): 16-23.

Green, Connie Jordan.  [1989] 2003.  The War at Home [youth novel; growing up in WWII Oak Ridge, Tenn.].  Reprint.  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Tellico Books.  138 pp.  Originally published: New York: McElderry Books.

Green, Connie Jordan.  2007.  Slow Children Playing: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  29 pp.

Green, Connie Jordan.  2011.  Regret Comes to Tea [24 poems].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  28 pp.

Green, Connie.  2000.  “Mirrored Through Metaphor: Family in George Scarbrough’s Poetry.”  The Iron Mountain Review 16 (Spring): 20-24.

Green, Jordan.  1997.  “Writing with Class: An Interview with Denise Giardina” [W.Va. novelist].  Southern Exposure 25 (Fall/Winter): 40-43.

Greene, Amy.  2010.  Bloodroot: A Novel.  New York: Knopf.  304 pp.  Lauded debut novel set in East Tenn. Smoky Mountains; four generations of a family, six narrators, 1930s to present; magic and mysticism.  Weatherford Award winner for fiction.

Greene, Ben.  1998.  “Jeff Daniel Marion: Asking the Questions Well” [appreciation of Marion’s pedagogy by a former student].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 25.

Greene, Jonathan.  2005.  “The Persistence of Folly: 40 Years of Gnomon Press, An Interview with Jonathan Greene” [editor; founded 1965; Frankfort, Ky.].  Appalachian Journal 32, no. 4 (Summer): 442-457.

Gretlund, Jan Nordby, ed.  2010.  Still in Print: The Southern Novel Today.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  285 pp.  Eighteen literary critics each discuss a novel published since 1997 including only four Appalachian titles: Charles Frazier’s Cold Mountain; Cormac McCarthy’s The Road; Chris Offutt’s The Good Brother; and Ron Rash’s One Foot in Eden.

Griffin, Brian.  1997.  Sparkman in the Sky & Other Stories.  Louisville: Sarabande Books.  161 pp.  Winner, 1996 Mary McCarthy Prize in Short Fiction.

Grigsby, Susan.  2012.  First Peas to the Table: How Thomas Jefferson Inspired a School Garden [children’s fiction].  Illustrated by Nicole Tadgell.  Chicago: Albert Whitman.  32 pp.  “Maya and other students in Ms. Garcia’s class study techniques used by Thomas Jefferson as they grow pea plants and compete to see whose will produce a bowl full of peas first. Includes an afterword about Jefferson.”

Groce, Barbara S.  2007.  Appalachian Girl [poems; girlhood memories].  Roswell, Ga.: B. Groce.  41 pp.

Grover, Kathleen H.  2004.  “Appalachia in Lisa Alther’s Novels.”  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Winter): 23-26.

Grubb, Davis.  [1969] 2001.  Fools’ Parade [fiction; W.Va.].  Appalachian Echoes.  Reprint, with a foreword by Thomas E. Douglass.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  306 pp.  Originally published: New York: World Pub. Co.

Grubbs, Morris Allen, ed.  2001.  Home and Beyond: An Anthology of Kentucky Short Stories [40 stories].  Introduction by Wade Hall; afterword by Charles E. May.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  400 pp.  Contents: Blackberry winter (1946) / Robert Penn Warren -- The petrified woman (1947) / Caroline Gordon -- The nest (1948) / James Still -- The men (1948) / Jane Mayhall -- Evenings at home (1948) / Elizabeth Hardwick -- Anthem of the locusts (1949) / Dean Cadle -- Lost land of youth (1950) / Jesse Stuart -- Fur in the hickory (1953) / Billy C. Clark -- The gift (1957) / Janice Holt Giles -- The Fourth at Getup (1960) / A.B. Guthrie Jr. -- The vireo’s nest (1960) / Hollis Summers -- The little-known bird of the inner eye (1961) / Ed McClanahan -- Bare bones (1965) / Sallie Bingham -- White Anglo-Saxon protestant (1967) / Robert Hazel -- Play like I’m sheriff (1968) / Jack Cady -- The taste of ironwater (1969) / Jim Wayne Miller -- The world’s one breathing (1970) / David Madden -- White rat (1975) / Gayl Jones -- The affair with Rachel Ware (1976) / Jane Stuart -- Maxine (1977) / Gurney Norman -- Rent control (1979) / Walter Tevis -- Residents and transients (1982) / Bobbie Ann Mason -- Yours (1982) / Joe Ashby Porter -- A fellow making himself up (1982) / Leon V. Driskell -- Winter facts (1983) / Mary Ann Taylor-Hall -- The fugitive (1984) / Richard Cortez Day -- The perfecting of the Chopin valse no. 14 in e minor (1985) / Sena Jeter Naslund -- Diary of a Union solder (1985) / Pat Carr -- That distant land (1986) / Wendell Berry -- If you can’t win (1986) / James Baker Hall -- Bypass (1987) / Lisa Koger -- Homeland (1989) / Barbara Kingsolver -- Dr. Livingston’s grotto (1989) / Normandi Ellis -- Belinda’s world tour (1993) / Guy Davenport -- The way it felt to be falling (1993) / Kim Edwards -- The idea of it (1995) / Chris Holbrook -- Clouds (1996) / Paul Griner -- Barred owl (1996) / Chris Offutt -- Deferment (1998) / Dwight Allen -- Humming back yesterday (1999) / Crystal E. Wilkinson.

Gurney Norman Issue, edited by John Lang.  1997.  Special issue,  The Iron Mountain Review 13 (Spring): 1-39.

Guy, Carolyn.  2011.  Autumn Bends the Rebel Tree [Christian fiction].  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  264 pp.  Family saga, hardships, widowhood; 1930s-40s N.C.

Hadaway, Elizabeth.  2006.  Fire Baton: Poems.  Fayetteville: University of Arkansas Press.  82 pp.

Hage, Erik.  2010.  Cormac McCarthy: A Literary Companion [encyclopedia].  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  192 pp.  “Entries analyze novels, characters, motifs, allusions, plays, and themes, events, people and places related to McCarthy scholarship.”

Hague, Richard, Chris Holbrook, Jeff Mann, Frank X Walker, Marianne Worthington, Laura Sutton, and Robert Wallace.  2010.  “Inaugural Event of Voices from the Hills: A Celebration of Appalachian Writers, in Honor of Danny Miller (1949-2008): Round-Table Discussion: The Future of Appalachian Literature.”  Journal Of Kentucky Studies 27: 141-159.

Hague, Richard.  1988.  Possible Debris [poems].  Cleveland, Ohio: Cleveland State University Poetry Center.  60  pp.

Hague, Richard.  2001.  Greatest Hits, 1968-2000 [poems; chapbook].  Johnstown, Ohio: Pudding House Publications.  33 pp.

Hague, Richard.  2003.  Alive in Hard Country: Poems [industrial Ohio Valley].  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  96 pp.

Hague, Richard.  2009.  Public Hearings: Poems.  Cincinnati, Oh.: Word Press. 152 pp.

Hague, Richard.  2011.  Learning How: Stories, Tales & Yarns [22 stories; Ohio River Valley].  Huron, Oh.: Bottom Dog Press.  216 pp.

Hague, Richard.  2012.  During the Recent Extinctions: New and Selected Poems, 1984-2012.  Loveland, Ohio: Dos Madres Press.  278 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for poetry.

Hahn, Mary Downing.  2003.  Hear the Wind Blow [adolescent fiction; Civil War Shenandoah Valley, Va.].  New York: Clarion Books.  212 pp.

Haigh, Jennifer.  2005.  Baker Towers [fiction; post-WWII, Pa. coal company town; Polish-Italian family saga].  New York: William Morrow.  334 pp.

Hairston, Alena.  2007.  The Logan Topographies: Poems [African American mining community; Logan Co., W.Va.; voices of mothers, daughters, lovers].  New York: Persea Books.  57 pp.

Hall, Francie, and Kent Oehm, illustrator.  1998.  Appalachian ABCs [children’s primer].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  54 pp.

Hall, Jacquelyn Dowd.  2003.  “Women Writers, the ‘Southern Front,’ and the Dialectical Imagination” [Grace Lumpkin; To Make My Bread (1929); Gastonia textile strike].  The Journal of Southern History 69 (February): 3-38.

Hall, James Baker.  1999.  The Mother on the Other Side of the World: Poems.  Louisville, Ky.: Sarabande Books.  70 pp.

Hall, James Baker.  2004.  The Total Light Process: New and Selected Poems.  Lexington, Ky.: University Press of Kentucky.  270 pp.

Hall, James Baker.  2005.  “Gurney Norman, Kentucky Coal Field Orphan, Is Gurney Stronger Than History, or What?” [narrative poem].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 3 (Summer): 16-17.  Reprinted from the author’s 2004 collection, The Total Light Process: New and Selected Poems (University Press of Kentucky).

Hall, James W.  2005.  Forests of the Night [fiction; policewoman suspense; Great Smokies]. New York: St. Martin’s Minotaur.  341 pp.

Hall, Wade, and Rick Wallach, ed.  2002.  Sacred Violence, Vol. I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian WorksVol. II: Cormac McCarthy’s Western Novels [b. 1933; Knoxville, Tenn.].  El Paso: Texas Western Press.; 2002.

Hall, Wade H., ed.  2005.  The Kentucky Anthology: Two Hundred Years of Writing in the Bluegrass State [includes many Appalachian writers].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  880 pp.

Hall, Wade.  2002.  “The Human Comedy of Cormac McCarthy.”  In Cormac McCarthy, ed. H. Bloom, 53-64.  Modern Critical Views.  Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishers.

Hall, Wade.  2002.  “The Human Comedy of Cormac McCarthy.” In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 61-73.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Hamilton, Sarah, and Kirk Hazen.  2009.  “Dialect Research in Appalachia: A Family Case Study.”  West Virginia History: A Journal of Regional Studies, new series, vol. 3, no. 1 (Spring): 81-107.  West Virginia Dialect Project; maps, tables.

Hamilton, Virginia.  [1974] 1999.  M. C. Higgins, The Great [juvenile fiction; Ohio strip mine; Newbery Award winner].  Reprint. New York: Simon & Schuster.  232 pp.

Hamner, Earl.  2007.  “A Dogwood Memory” [Featured Author–Memoir; Schuyler, Va.].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 2 (Spring): 22-24.

Hamner, Earl.  2007.  “Tom, Sam, Mabel and Me: A Personal Journey” [Featured Author–Thomas Wolfe].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 27-30.

Hampton, David Wayne.  2010.  What Makes It Taste Better [32 poems].  Morganton, N.C.: Maul & Froe Press.  51 pp.

Hancock, Joyce A.  2007.  “Creative Energy in ‘Mrs. Razor’” [short story].  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 107-114.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Appalachian Heritage 8 (1980): 38-46.

Hankla, Cathryn.  1997.  Negative History [poems].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  58 pp.

Hankla, Cathryn.  2000.  Texas School Book Depository: Prose Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  53 pp.

Hankla, Cathryn.  2002.  Poems for the Pardoned.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  56 pp.

Hankla, Cathryn.  2003.  The Land Between [novel; “Murder Hole” cave, Va.; Calif.].  Fort Worth, Tex.: Baskerville Publishers.  261 pp.

Hankla, Cathryn.  2004.  Last Exposures: A Sequence of Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  55 pp.

Hankla, Cathryn.  2011.  “My Life in Snakes.”  Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 61, no.1.  5,998 words.  Creativenonfiction essay on country living with copperheads and other snakes.  http://shenandoahliterary.org/61/my-life-in-snakes/.

Hankla, Cathryn.  2011.  Fortune Teller Miracle Fish: Stories.  East Lansing: Michigan State University Press.  181 pp.

Hanlon, Tina L.  2007.  “‘Read my tales, spin my rhymes’: The Books for Children.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 174-189.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.

Hanlon, Tina L.  2012.  “Coal Dust and Ballads: Appalachia and District 12.”  Chap. 5 in Of Bread, Blood and The Hunger Games: Critical Essays on the Suzanne Collins Trilogy, ed. M. Pharr and L. Clark, 59-68.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.

Hanlon, Tina.  2011.  “Appalachia in The Hunger Games Trilogy by Suzanne Collins.”  AppLit Study Guides.  http://www2.ferrum.edu/applit/articles/HungerGames.htm.

Hansel, Pauletta.  2001.  Divining [poems by co-founder of the 1970s Soupbean Poets who helped establish the Southern Appalachian Writers Cooperative].  Boulder, Colo.: WovenWord Press.  70 pp.

Hansel, Pauletta.  2011.  The Lives We Live in Houses [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  86 pp.

Hansel, Pauletta.  2011.  What I Did There: New and Selected Poems.  Loveland, Ohio: Dos Madres Press.  83 pp.  Breathitt County, Ky., beginnings.

Hansel, Pauletta.  2012.  “‘Sanging, Singing, and the Search for Voice in Appalachia.”  Appalachian Journal 39, no. 3-4 (Spring/Summer): 324-329.

Hardesty, David C., Jr.  2006.  “Reflections on My Friend Sue” [Featured Author–Meredith Sue Willis; the author is president of West Virginia University and grew up with Willis in Shinnston, W.Va.].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 29-31.

Harington, Donald.  1994.  “Donald Harington.”  Interview by  Edwin T. Arnold.  Appalachian Journal 21 (Summer): 432-445.

Harington, Donald.  2002.  “An Interview with Donald Harington” [Ozark novelist].  Interview by Larry Vonalt.  Southern Quarterly 40 (Winter): 69-85.

Harington, Donald.  2002.  Thirteen Albatrosses (or, Falling off the Mountain): A Novel [Ozarks].  New York: Henry Holt.  402 pp.

Harington, Donald.  2004.  With  [fiction; Ozarks; girl’s survival story].  London, England: Toby Press.  491 pp.

Harington, Donald.  2005.  The Pitcher Shower [“picture show”; fiction; Ozarks picaresque; and Shakespeare].  New Milford, Conn.: Toby Press.  202 pp.

Harkins, Gillian.  2007.  “Surviving the Family Romance? Southern Realism and the Labor of Incest” [Bastard Out of Carolina, by Dorothy Allison, 1992].  Southern Literary Journal 40, no. 1 (Fall): 114-139.

Harman, Patricia.  2012.  The Midwife of Hope River [fiction; 1930s].  New York: William Morrow.  382 pp.  “From the dangerous mines of West Virginia to the terrifying attentions of the Ku Klux Klan, Patience must strive to bring new light and life into an otherwise hard world.”

Harmon, Susan Noe.  2008.  Under the Weeping Willow [fiction].  Bristol, Va.: Mountain Girl Press.  169 pp.  Three generations of women in a 1950s Kentucky family.

Harmon, Susan Noe.  2009.  To Hide the Truth [fiction].  Bristol, Va.: Little Creek Books.  160 pp.  Father daughter relationship in an abusive, alcoholic home, Harlan, Ky., 1958 to present.

Harriette Simpson Arnow, Featured Author [1908-1986].  2012.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 13-89.  Guest editor, Sandra L. Ballard.  A never-before-published story by Arnow, plus essays, biography, reviews, photographs, and memories: by Sandra Ballard, Thomas Arnow, Herb Smith, Carol Boggess, Erica Locklear, Amy Cortner, Lynn Crabtree, Amber Surface, Kate Black, Sharon Whitehead, John Lang, Martha Billips, Pat Arnow, and George Brosi.

Harris, Corra, and Grace Toney Edwards.  1998.  The Circuit Rider’s Wife [fiction; Ga.].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  344 pp.

Harris, Gardiner.  2010.  Hazard [mystery fiction; coal mine disaster; Hazard, Ky.].  New York: Minotaur Books.  368 pp.  The author has worked for the Hazard Courier-Journal, The Wall Street Journal, and is now a public health reporter for the New York Times.

Harshbarger, Dwight.  2005.  In the Heart of the Hills: A Novel in Stories [1940s-50s Cabell Co., W.Va., coming-of-age].  Groton, Mass.: Martin and Lawrence Press.  303 pp.

Harshman, Marc, and Cheryl Ryan.  2001.  Red Are the Apples [children’s story in rhyme].  Illustrated by Wade Zahares.  San Diego: Gulliver Books.  32 pp.  “Leads the reader through a bountiful garden in autumn while drawing particular attention to the variety of colors found within it.”

Harshman, Marc.  1993.  Only One [children’s counting book].  Illustrated by Barbara Garrison.  New York: Dutton Children’s Books.  16 pp.  “At a county fair there are five hundred seeds in one pumpkin, ten cents in one dime, eight horses on one merry-go-round, four wheels on one wagon, and so on.”

Harshman, Marc.  2002.  Roads [children’s literature].  Illustrated by Mary Newell DePalma.  New York: Marshall Cavendish.  32 pp.  “Provides a child’s view of a car trip to visit grandparents.”

Harshman, Marc.  2005.  Local Journeys: Poems [nature, W.Va.].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  27 pp.  Contents: There, where trees flower -- Mushrooms -- Mechanical meadow -- Sally’s Backbone -- Middle Bowman Run -- Summer solstice -- Green and sun -- Stories -- The luck of the squirrels -- Late October -- January sixth -- Reading the landscape.

Harshman, Marc.  2012.  Green-Silver and Silent: Poems.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  87 pp.  Harshman was appointed the new poet laureate for West Virginia following the death of Irene McKinney in 2012.

Hart, Beth Webb.  2006.  Adelaide Piper [Christian fiction; Va. college student; violence, tragedy, recovery].  Nashville, Tenn.: WestBow Press.  325 pp.

Harvey, Steven.  2006.  “Kindly Dark.”  River Teeth: A Journal of Nonfiction Narrative 8, no. 1 (Fall): 17-20.  Meditation on this mountain phrase.

Haseley, Dennis.  1991.  Shadows [children’s fiction].  Pictures by Leslie W. Bowman.  New York: Farrar Straus Giroux.  72 pp.  “Jamie’s lonely life with his aunt and uncle in rural West Virginia changes when Grandpa comes to visit and teaches him to make shadow pictures.”

Hatfield, Sharon.  2008.  “‘In Love with Words’: An Interview with Sharon Hatfield” [teacher, author, and Lee Co., Va. native].  By Whitney Kimball Coe, Jennifer Cohen-Jordan, Amanda T. Hedrick, Emily Schaad, and Anna Rachel Terman, with Patricia D. Beaver.  Appalachian Journal 35, no. 4 (Summer): 318-332, including a list of books and articles published by Hatfield.

Hatfield, Sharon.  2009.  “A Tribute to Danny L. Miller” [d. 2008].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 1 (Winter): 6-7.

Haughton, Matthew.  2011.  Bee-Coursing Box: Poems.  Lexington, Ky.: Accents.  32 pp.

Hawkins, Bill.  2005.  Prickett’s Fort [fiction; frontier and pioneer life in 1770s northern (W.)Va.].  Chapmanville, W.Va: Woodland Press.  240 pp.

Hawkins, Nyoka, comp. 1997. “A Gurney Norman Bibliography” [69 entries; primary and secondary].  The Iron Mountain Review 13 (Spring): 37-39.

Hays, Tommy.  2005.  The Pleasure Was Mine [fiction; Alzheimer’s disease; widower; S.C.].  New York: St. Martin’s Press.  255 pp.

Hazen, Kirk, and Ellen Fluharty.  2001.  “Defining Appalachian English.”  American Language Review 5 (May-June): 32-33.

Hazen, Kirk, and Ellen Fluharty.  2004.  “Defining Appalachian English.”  In Linguistic Diversity in the South: Changing Codes, Practices, and Ideology, ed. M. Bender, 50-65.  Southern Anthropological Society Proceedings, no. 37.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Hazen, Kirk, and Sarah Hamilton.  2008.  “A Dialect Turned Inside Out: Migration and the Appalachian Diaspora” [W.Va., Oh., Mich.].  Journal of English Linguistics 36, no. 2 (June): 105-128.

Hazen, Kirk, Paige Butcher, and Ashley King.  2010.  “Unvernacular Appalachia: An Empirical Perspective on West Virginia Dialect Variation.”  English Today: The International Review of the English Language 26, no. 4 [104]: 13-22.  County outline map.

Hazen, Kirk, Sarah Hamilton, and Sarah Vacovsky.  2011.  “The Fall of Demonstrative Them: Evidence from Appalachia” [speech; linguistic change; tables].  English World-Wide 32, no. 1: 74-103.

Hazen, Kirk.  2006.  “The Final Days of Appalachian Heritage Language.”  In Language Variation and Change in the American Midland: A New Look at ‘Heartland’ English, ed. T. Murray and B. Simon, 129-150. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Benjamins.

Hazen, Kirk.  2008.  “(ING): A Vernacular Baseline for English in Appalachia.”  American Speech 83, no. 2 (Summer): 116-140.  Sociogeographic, Southern-Northern divide; 67 W.Va. speakers.

Hazen, Kirk.  2011.  “Flying High Above the Social Radar: Coronal Stop Deletion in Modern Appalachia.”  Language Variation and Change 23, no. 1 (March): 105-37.  Tables; interviews with 67 speakers.

Heaberlin, Dick.  2008.  Fountain Wells: Oilfield Novels of Ontario, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and West Virginia. San Marcos, Tex.: Orange House Books.  183 pp.  “...a survey of the novels and short stories written about the events of the early oil fields,” between 1877 and 1956.

Headley, Jason.  2004.  Small Town Odds [debut novel; set in W.Va.].  San Francisco: Chronicle Books.  341 pp.

Heddendorf, David.  2008.  “Wendell Berry’s Living Room.”  Sewanee Review 116, no. 2 (Spring): 282-289.  Berry’s Kentucky River cabin and characters; A Place on Earth (1967), and “The Long-Legged House” (1969).

Hedrick, Helen Groves.  2001.  Sis and the Singing Hens [children’s literature].  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing.  29 pp.

Hedrick, Helen Groves.  2002.  Rattlesnake Riddle: A Dolly Sods W.Va. Adventure [juvenile fiction; field trip to Allegheny Highlands plateau, Dolly Sods, W.Va.].  Illustrations by Sara Miller.  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Company.  44 pp.

Hedrick, Helen Groves.  2008.  Life and Times of Ole Roan [children’s fiction].  Illustrations by Nick A. Korolev.  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing.  38 pp.  Recounts the story of four children, their life in 1920s rural West Virginia, and their relationship to their beloved milk cow, Ole Roan.

Heffernan, Tim.  2004.  “Transcripts of a Troubled Mind.”  The Atlantic, 29 April: online.  Breece D’J Pancake (1952-1979), W.Va.  http://www.theatlantic.com/doc/200404u/pancake.

Hemingway, Edith Morris.  2009.  Road to Tater Hill [juvenile fiction; N.C.].  New York: Delacorte Press.  213 pp.  “At her grandparents’ North Carolina mountain home during the summer of 1963, eleven-year-old Annie Winters, grief-stricken by the death of her newborn sister and isolated by her mother’s deepening depression, finds comfort in holding an oblong stone ‘rock baby’ and in the friendship of a neighbor boy and a reclusive mountain woman with a devastating secret.”

Hemphill, Helen.  2006.  Long Gone Daddy [young adult fiction; 1960s].  Asheville, N.C.: Front Street.  174 pp.  “Young Harlan Q. Stank gets a taste of life in the fast lane when he accompanies his preacher father on a road trip to Las Vegas to bury his grandfather and to fulfill the terms of the old man’s will.”

Hemphill, Helen.  2007.  Runaround [young adult fiction; 1960s Ky.].  Asheville, N.C.: Front Street.  117 pp.  “...partly as revenge against her older sister for publicly embarrassing her, eleven-year-old Sassy decides to make the handsomest boy in the neighborhood her boyfriend, but first she has to find out what makes a boy like a girl, and how to know when he does.”

Henderson, LeAnne Davis.  2012.  “‘Your Own Born Granmammy Doctored with Rattleroot’: Folk Medicine in Harriette Simpson Arnow’s Hunter’s Horn” [1949].  Southern Quarterly 49, no. 2-3 (Winter-Spring): 55, 66, 68-73, 152.

Hendricks, Randy, and James A. Perkins, ed.  2006.  David Madden: A Writer for All Genres.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  177 pp.

Hendricks, Randy.  2003.  The Twelfth Year and Other Times: Stories [Monroe Co., Tenn. settings].  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.  152 pp.

Hendrickson, Robert. 1997.  Mountain Range: A Dictionary of Expressions from Appalachia to the Ozarks. Facts on File Dictionary of American Regional Expressions, vol. 4,  New York: Facts on File.  147 pp.

Henninger, Katherine.  2007.  “Envisioning ‘White Trash’: Excess and Access in Appalachia” [Bastard Out of Carolina, by Dorothy Allison, 1992].  Chap. 4 in Ordering the Facade: Photography and Contemporary Southern Women’s Writing, 136-155.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Hensley, Judith Victoria.  2008.  Terrible Tina.  Cold Iron, Ky.: Ascended Ideas.  132 pp.  Juvenile fiction; Sang Branch Elementary School, first-year teacher, fifth grade.

Henson, Heather.  2002.  Making the Run: A Novel [Ky.; coming-of-age; fathers and daughters].  New York: Joanna Cotler Books.  227 pp.

Henson, Heather. 2005.  Angel Coming [children’s book; mountain preparations for a new baby; early 20th-century Ky.; Frontier Nursing Service (“angels on horseback”].  Illustrated by Susan Gaber.  New York: Atheneum Books for Young Readers.  40 pp.

Henson, Michael.  2006.  Crow Call: Poems.  Albuquerque, N.M.: West End Press.  88 pp.  Ode to Buddy Gray, Over-the Rhine activist for the poor and homeless, 1973-1996.

Hermes, Patricia.  2002.  Sweet By and By [juvenile fiction].  New York: HarperCollins.  192 pp.  WWII-era Tenn. mountains; grandmother; death.

Herrick, Rick.  2002.  A Week in October [Christian fiction].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  195 pp.  Love story; Epicopalian priest; Valle Crucis, N.C.

Herrin, Roberta T.  2010.  “Preface.”  In Appalachian Children’s Literature: An

Annotated Bibliography, comps. R. Herrin and S. Oliver, 3-11.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Detailed, scholarly essay charting the history of children’s literature in Appalachia.

Herrin, Roberta T.  2011.  “Constancy and Change in Anne Shelby’s Children’s Books.”  The Iron Mountain Review 27 (Spring): 24-27.

Herrin, Roberta.  1996.  “Gloria Houston and the Burden of the ‘Old Culture’” [children’s books].  Appalachian Journal 24 (Fall): 30-42.

Herrin, Roberta.  1998.  “All That Is Native and Fun: Jo Carson’s Children’s Books.”  The Iron Mountain Review 14 (Summer): 19-23.

Herrin, Roberta.  2007.  “Digging Is an Act of Faith” [...with a pen, regionally, in search of understanding...].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 23, no. 1 (Spring/Summer): 2-3.

Herrin, Roberta.  2007.  Review essay of The Adventures of Molly Whuppie and Other Appalachian Folktales, by Anne Shelby (University of North Carolina Press, 2007).  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 23, no. 2 (Fall/Winter): 74.

Herring, Gina.  1998.  “Politics and Men: What’s ‘Really Important’ About Meredith Sue Willis and Blair Ellen Morgan” [Higher Ground (1981); Only Great Changes (1985, rpt. 1997); Trespassers (1997)].  Appalachian Journal 25 (Summer): 414-422.

Herring, Gina.  1999.  “Sentimental Journey: Janice Holt Giles Finds a Career But No Immortality in Appalachia.”  Appalachian Journal 26 (Spring): 274-282.  Review essay of Janice Holt Giles: A Writer’s Life, by Dianne Watkins Stuart (University Press of Kentucky, 1998).

Herring, Gina.  2000.  “Climbing Paradox Mountain: The Stories of Robert Morgan.”  Appalachian Journal 27 (Spring): 260-271.  Review essay of The Balm of Gilead Tree: New and Selected Stories, by Robert Morgan (Frankfort, Ky.: Gnomon Press, 1999).

Herring, Gina.  2001.  “The Feminine Mystique and Elizabeth Madox Roberts.”  Appalachian Journal 28 (Winter): 188-203.  Review essay of Roberts’ novel The Time of Man (University Press of Kentucky, [1926] 2000).

Herring, Gina.  2002.  “‘Approaching the Alter’: Aesthetic Homecoming in the Poetry of Linda Marion and Lynn Powell.”  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Spring): 20-30.

Herring, Gina.  2007.  “‘Fox fire in my head, but soggy wood on paper’: Harriette Simpson Arnow’s Experiments in the Short Story.”  Mississippi Quarterly 60, no. 2 (Spring): 421-425.  Review essay of  The Collected Short Stories of Harriette Simpson Arnow, ed. S. Ballard and H. Chung (Michigan State University Press, 2005).

Herring, Gina.  2010.  Review essay of FATHER, by Jeff Daniel Marion (poems; Wind Publications, 2009).  Southern Quarterly 47, no. 3 (Spring): 198-201.

Hickam, Homer.  2007.  Red Helmet [romance/mystery; W.Va. coal town; N.Y.C.].  Nashville, Tenn.: Thomas Nelson.  341 pp.

Hicks, A. Jane.  2002.  “Felix Culpa.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Summer): 3-4.  Prize-winning poem, with author profile by Jane Harris Woodside.

Hicks, Jane.  2004.  “How I Became the Voice in the Headset or a Writer’s Crew Chief” [Sharyn McCrumb; St. Dale (New York: Kensington Press, 2005)].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Fall): 24-26.

Hicks, Jane.  2005.  Blood and Bone Remember: Poems from Appalachia [26 poems].  Introduction by Silas House.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  78 pp.

Hicks, Jane.  2007.  “Hindman’s Appeal.”  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 3 (Summer): 46-49.  Appalachian Writers Workshop, Hindman Settlement School, Ky.

Higgins, Anna Dunlap.  2003.  “‘To Walk These Hills’: Poetic Inspiration for Appalachian Poet Hilda Downer.”  North Carolina Literary Review 12: 174-183.

Higgins, Anna Dunlap.  2004.  “‘Anything but Surrender’: Preserving Southern Appalachia in the Works of Ron Rash.”  North Carolina Literary Review 13: 49-58.

Higgs, Robert J.  1997.  “‘Are You Quality, Or Do You Stack?”: Appalachia and the Future of Southern Letters.”  Appalachian Journal 25 (Fall): 62-83.

Higgs, Robert J.  1998.  “‘Where’s Love?’: The Overheard Quest in the Stories of Jo Carson.”  The Iron Mountain Review 14 (Summer): 9-18.

Higgs, Robert J.  2004.  “Modern Appalachian Writers” [sidebar in Chap. 17, “Tennessee Fiction since 1920”].  In A History of Tennessee Arts: Creating Traditions, Expanding Horizons, ed. C. West and M. Binnicker, 307-308.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

High, Ellisa Clay.  2002.  “Maggie Anderson: Two Languages.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 3-9.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Hill, Reinhold L.  2000.  “‘These Stories Are Not ‘Real,’ But They Are As True As I Can Make Them’: Lee Smith’s Literary Ethnography.”  Southern Folklore 57 (no. 2): 106-118.

Hillchild: A Folklore Chapbook About, for, and by West Virginia Children.  Vol. 2, 2003.  Edited by Judy P. Byers and Noel W. Tenney.  Fairmont: West Virginia Folklife Center at Fairmont State.  30 pp.

Hillchild: A Folklore Chapbook About, for, and by West Virginia Children.  Vol. 1, 2002.  Edited by Noel W. Tenney and Judy P. Byers.  Fairmont: West Virginia Folklife Center at Fairmont State College.

Hinnefeld, Joyce.  2010.  Stranger Here Below [fiction].  Columbia, Mo.: Unbridled Books.  268 pp.  Berea College, 1961; women; African Americans; Shaker community at Pleasant Hill, Ky.

Hinrichsen, Lisa.  2011.  “Economies of Desire and the Feminine Sublime in Elizabeth Madox Roberts’s The Time of Man [Viking, 1926].  Southern Quarterly 48, no. 3 (Spring): 34-51,158.

Hite, Ann.  2011.  Ghost on Black Mountain [mystery fiction].  New York: Gallery Books.  329 pp.  Southern mountain Gothic, spanning generations, and told in the “voices of five women whose lives are inextricably bound when a murder takes place in rural Depression-era North Carolina.”

Hodges, Mary Bozeman.  1999.  Tough Customers and Other Stories: Tales from Tennessee & Southern Appalachia [fiction; Tenn.].  Introduction by Gurney Norman. Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  158 pp.

Hodges, Mary Bozeman.  2003.  Plastic Santa, and Other Stories [eight humorous stories].  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Tellico Books.  71 pp.

Hodges, Robert.  2011.  “Unionism and Wartime Reconstruction in West Virginia and Tennessee, 1861-1865.”  Journal Of East Tennessee History 82 (2010): 53-75.  Secession; Union generals William Tecumseh Sherman and Don Carlos Buell in Tennessee.

Hoffman, D. E.  2011.  The Hemlock [fiction; W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  123 pp.  Adventures of tenants in a 22-room mansion-turned-rooming house.

Hoffman, William.  1998.  Tidewater Blood: A Novel  [W.Va.].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books.  300 pp.

Hoffman, William.  2000.  Blood and Guile [crime mystery; W.Va.].  New York: HarperCollins.  239 pp.

Hoffman, William.  2002.  “William Hoffman’s Fictional Journey: An Interview.”  By Casey Clabough.  Southern Quarterly 41 (Fall): 80-86.

Hoffman, William.  2002.  Wild Thorn [mystery; “Shawnee Co.,” W.Va.; mountain woman].  New York: HarperCollins.  293 pp.

Hogg, Amy.  2012.  Callie Rose [novel for young readers].  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  152 pp.  Story of an eleven-year-old girl who spends the summer helping on her grandparents’ farm  when her mother leaves the family, and learning “lessons about growing up.”  The author is from Letcher County, Ky.

Hokenson, Jan Walsh.  2001.  “Fool’s Wisdom: The Learning of Laughter” [the comic in novelist Lisa Alther’s work].  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 21-27.

Holbrook, Chris.  1995.  Hell and Ohio: Stories of Southern Appalachia.  Frankfort, Ky: Gnomon Press.

Holbrook, Chris.  2009.  Upheaval: Stories [eight short stories].  Kentucky Voices series.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  151 pp.

Holland-Toll, Linda J.  2006.  “Bridges Over and Bedrock Beneath: The Role of Ballads in Sharyn McCrumb’s Ballad Novels.”  Journal of American Culture 29, no. 3 (September): 337-344.

Holliday, Shawn.  2001.  Thomas Wolfe and the Politics of Modernism.  American University Studies, Series 24; American Literature, vol. 73.  New York: Peter Lang.  156 pp.

Holliday, Shawn.  2006.  Review essay of A Wild Perfection: The Selected Letters of James Wright [1927-1980], ed. A. Wright and S. Maley (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2005).  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 2 (Spring): 94-96.

Holliday, Shawn.  2007.  “A Thomas Wolfe Bibliography: Suggested Secondary Sources” [eight book titles; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 44-45.

Holliday, Shawn.  2007.  “A Thomas Wolfe Annotated Bibliography” [Featured Author; 12 primary works].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 22-24.

Holliday, Shawn.  2007.  “Introduction to the Three Story Fragments of Thomas Wolfe” [housed at Harvard University’s Houghton Library; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 9-10.  Unpublished manuscripts: “The Mountaineers Learning Marksmanship,” 11-12; “The Haunted Grove,” 25-26; “A Recollection,” 32-35.

Holloway, Kimberley M.  2003.  “Introduction: From a Race of Storytellers.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 1-6.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Holloway, Kimberley M.  2003.  “Mythical Mountains: The Mythology of Sharyn McCrumb’s Ballad Series.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 111-121.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Holloway, Kimberley M.  2003.  “The Past as Present: Ghosts of the Past in Sharyn McCrumb’s Ghost Riders” [2003].  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 179-184.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Holloway, Kimberley M.  2006.  “Keeping the Legends: Celtic Mythology in the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb.”  The Iron Mountain Review 22 (Spring): 7-14.

Holloway, Kimberley M., ed.  2003.  From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb [16 articles and essays].  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.  200 pp.

Holman, Sheri.  2011.  Witches on the Road Tonight [fiction].  New York: Atlantic Monthly Press.  263 pp.  “His private life shattered amid rumors of his mother’s witchcraft activities, Eddie Alley leaves his Depression-era Virginia hometown to begin a television career in New York and finds the past returning years later when he offers shelter to a homeless teen.”

Holt, Stephen M.  2000.  Late Mowing: Poems and Essays [Ky.].  Introduction by Kathryn Stripling Byer.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  96 pp.

Holt, Stephen M.  2007.  Elegy for September [poems].  Foreword by Kathryn Stripling Byer.  Greensboro, N.C.: March Street Press.  59 pp.

hooks, bell.  2012.  “A Conversation with bell hooks.”  Interviewed by George Brosi.  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 102-109.  First in a series of interviews.

hooks, bell.  2012.  “Appalachian Elegy: An Introduction [forthcoming; excerpts: Poem #1; Poem #3; Poem #5; Poem #7].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 52-55.  “To live in Appalachia today ....there is also a lingering anguish of spirit constantly when we witness the ongoing destruction of our mountains, the pollution of our waters.”

hooks, bell.  2012.  Appalachian Elegy: Poetry and Place [African American/Kentucky roots; b. 1952].  Kentucky Voices series.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  79 pp.

Hooper, Kay.  [1985] 1999.  Eye of the Beholder [romance; W.Va.].  Sutton, England: Severn House.  177 pp.  “Originally published in the USA...under the pseudonym Kay Robbins.”

Hooper, Kay.  2012.  Haven [occult, horror fiction; N.C.].  Bishop/Special Crimes Unit series.  New York: Berkley Books.  326 pp.

Hope-Gill, Laura.  2010.  “Answering the Call of the Mountains: Asheville’s WordFest, an Intercultural Poetry Festival” [N.C.].  Interview by Glenis Redmond.  Pluck: The Journal of Affrilachian Arts & Culture, no. 5: 35-37.  Hope-Gill is Director of WordFest.

Hopkins, Bruce.  2009.  Hearts in Zion: Steel, Coal, and an Appalachian Family [fiction; early 20th-century Greasy Creek, Pike Co., Ky.].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  206 pp.

Hopkins, Lila.  2002.  Weave Me a Song: A Novel: A Chronicle of Family Devotion, A Story of Love, Betrayal, Forgiveness and Reunion [N.C.].  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  229 pp.

Hopkins, Lila.  2008.  The Master Craftsman: Heartwarming Novel of Father-Son Relationships and the Incredible Gifts of Love.  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  184 pp.  Three generations; N.C.; kidney transplant.

Hopkins, Shawna Lee.  2002.  Rooster Creek Girl Runs Away [fiction; Ky.; 14-year-old].  Chicago: Adams Press.  63 pp.

Horn, Alena.  2010.  “‘I Can’t Help It the Way I Talk’: Dialect, Language Attitudes, and Style Shift in Country Music” [Loretta Lynn].  Chap. 6 in Barbarians at the Gate: Studies in Language Attitudes, ed. Patricia Donaher, 158-182.  Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars.

Horn, Tammy.  2001.  “Honey Breeding: An Appalachian Aristaeus in Lee Smith’s Fair and Tender Ladies” [1988].  Journal of Kentucky Studies 18 (September): 106-110.

Horn, Tammy.  2002.  “Re-Examining the Negative Appalachian Stereotypes in the Southern Highlands: Evelyn Scott’s Witch Perkins: A Story of the Kentucky Hills [New York: Holt, 1929].  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Summer): 35-40.

Horne, Jennifer, ed.  2003.  Working the Dirt: An Anthology of Southern Poets [100 agrarian poems]. Montgomery, Ala.: NewSouth Books.  208 pp.  [poets include Fred Chappell, Robert Morgan, Wendell Berry, Jesse Stuart, James Still, R. T. Smith, George Scarbrough, Wade Hall, Nikki Giovanni].

Horton, Matthew R.  2002.  “‘Hallucinated Recollections’: Narrative as Spatialized Perception of History in The Orchard Keeper.”  In Cormac McCarthy: New Directions, ed. J. Lilly, 285-312.  Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Houchin, Ron.  1997.  Death and the River [poems].  Cliffs of Moher, Co. Clare, Ireland: Salmon Poetry.  79 pp.

Houchin, Ron.  2002.  Moveable Darkness [poetry].  Salmon Poetry. County Clare, Ireland: Salmon Publishing.  66 pp.

Houchin, Ron.  2004.  Among Wordless Things: Poems.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  91 pp.

Houchin, Ron.  2008.  Birds in the Tops of Winter Trees [poems].  Foreword by Marianne Worthington.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  74 pp.

Houchin, Ron.  2009.  Museum Crows [poems].  Cliffs of Moher, Co. Clare, Ireland: Salmon Poetry.  80 pp.

House, Silas, and Neela Vaswani.  2012.  Same Sun Here [fiction; school-age audience].  Somerville, Mass.: Candlewick Press.  297 pp.  “A twelve-year-old Indian immigrant in New York City and a Kentucky coal miner’s son become pen pals...through a series of revealing letters exploring such topics as... immigration, and racism”....“faithful dogs....the death of Meena’s grandmother in India....devastating mountaintop removal....the power and powerlessness of the individual and community, and the great value of being and having a friend.”

House, Silas.  2001.  “Family Pieces: Interview with Silas House” [author of Clay’s Quilt (2001)].  By Marianne Worthington.  Appalachian Heritage 29 (Fall): 15-20.

House, Silas.  2001.  Clay’s Quilt: A Novel [Ky.].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  292 pp.

House, Silas.  2002.  “Making Himself Heard” [praise for Ron Rash].  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Fall): 11-14.

House, Silas.  2002.  “The Hand That Wrote The Dollmaker: A Tribute to Harriette Arnow” [1908-1986].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Winter): 8-10.

House, Silas.  2002.  “What I Don’t Know -- and Do” [using fiction to recreate a lost past; excerpt from A Parchment of Leaves (Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill, 2002)].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Summer): 35-38.

House, Silas.  2002.  A Parchment of Leaves: A Novel [1917 Ky.].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  275 pp.

House, Silas.  2003.  “A Conversation with Writer Silas House” [author of Clay’s Quilt (2001) and A Parchment of Leaves (2002)].  Interview by Janna McMahan.  Appalachian Journal 31 (Fall): 96-107.

House, Silas.  2003.  “A Day with Lee Smith” [interview; profile].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Winter): 16-23.

House, Silas.  2004.  “A Matter of Life and Death: Old and New Appalachia Meet in One Foot in Eden” [2002 novel by Ron Rash: Charlotte: Novello Press, 2002].  The Iron Mountain Review 20 (Spring): 21-25.

House, Silas.  2004.  The Coal Tattoo: A Novel [1960s Ky.; prequel to Clay’s Quilt (2001); Kentucky Literary Award winner for fiction].  Chapel Hill: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  336 pp.

House, Silas.  2007.  “A Role Model Worth Having.” [Featured Author–Earl Hamner].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 2 (Spring): 43-45.  Essay originally appeared as the introduction to Earl Hamner: From Walton’s Mountain to Tomorrow (2005), by James Person.

House, Silas.  2008.  The Hurting Part: Evolution of an American Play.  Louisville, Ky.: MotesBooks.  119 pp.  Three-act drama, plus story it is based on; Appalachian dialect; family vignettes.

House, Silas.  2009.  “Appalachia In Her Hands” [Pamela Duncan, featured author].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 12-13.

House, Silas.  2009.  “The Silas House Interview” [taped Oct. 2008].  By Rob Merritt and Joe Champagne.  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 4, no. 1 (Summer/Fall): Interview section, 20 thumbnail videos.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue4-1/view4-1/SH.html.

House, Silas.  2009.  Eli the Good [adolescent fiction; 1976 Bicentennial celebration; 10-year-old’s father’s Vietnam War flashbacks].  Somerville, Mass: Candlewick Press.  295 pp.

House, Silas.  2010.  “A Certain Kind of Christian” [essay].  The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 4-7.

House, Silas.  2010.  “Illuminating Essential Truths: A Conversation (Recorded at the Silas House Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, October 30, 2009).”  Interview by Pamela Duncan.  The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 27-35.

House, Silas.  2011.  Recruiters: A Story [short story; Ky.; military recruiters].  Illustrated by Arwen Donahue, and includes ‘Brennen’s Ballad,’ by Sue Massek.  Monterey, Ky.: Larkspur Press.  40 pp.

House, Silas.  2012.  “The Art of Being Still.”  Opinionator (blog).  New York Times, 1 December.  1,116 words.  On the art of writing, and James Still.

http://opinionator.blogs.nytimes.com/2012/12/01/the-art-of-being-still/?emc=eta1.

House, Silas.  2012.  Review essay of The Evening Hour, by Carter Sickels (Bloomsbury Books, 2012).  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 4 (Fall): 94-97.

House, Teresa Ann Gabbard.  2004.  “Stick-Shifts, Bluegills and Dancing” [about her husband, novelist Silas House; see also appended brief “Featured Author” pieces in this issue: “Fascinated by the World,” by Terry Dean Hoskins (Silas’s cousin); “Born to Write,” by Sandra Stidham (Silas’s seventh-grade English teacher); and “Living the Creed,” by Brooke Calton (Silas’s writing student)].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Spring): 16-22.

Houston, Gloria.  [1990] 2008.  Littlejim.  Illustrated by Thomas B. Allen.  Reprint.  Fairview, N.C.: Bright Mountain Books.  172 pp.  Originally published: New York: Philomel Books.  Children’s fiction, N.C. mountains; 12-year-old; WWI-era.

Houston, Gloria.  [1992] 1997.  My Great-Aunt Arizona [N.C.; children’s literature; biography,1876-1969].  New York: Demco Media.  Previously published: New York: HarperCollins.

Hovis, George.  2000.  “‘When You Got True Dirt You Got Everything You Need’: Forging an Appalachian Arcadia in Fred Chappell’s Midquest” [1981 epic poem cycle].  Mississippi Quarterly 53 (Summer): 389-414.

Hovis, George.  2004.  “Darker Vices and Nearly Incomprehensible Sins: The Fate of Poe in Fred Chappell’s Early Novels.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 28-50.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Hovis, George.  2006.  “Assuming the Mantle of Storyteller: Fred Chappell and Frontier Humor.”  In The Enduring Legacy of Old Southwest Humor, ed. E. Piacentino, 156-173.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Hovis, George.  2007.  “In Praise of ‘Forward-Looking Men’: Thomas Wolfe’s Rejection of Pastoral in ‘The Hills Beyond’” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 47-57.

Hovis, George.  2007.  Vale of Humility: Plain Folk in Contemporary North Carolina Fiction.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  325 pp.  Contents: Introduction: Plain Folk and the Yeoman Ideal in Contemporary North Carolina Fiction -- Doris Betts: Plain Folk in Mill Town -- Reynolds Price: Plain Folk in the Tobacco Belt -- Fred Chappell’s Prison/Arcadia: Plain Folk in Appalachia -- Lee Smith: The Yeoman’s Wife -- Clyde Edgerton: The Embattled Yeoman -- Randall Kenan: The Black Yeoman -- Conclusion: The Yeoman’s Legacy.

Howard, Elizabeth.  2005.  Gleaners [poetry; East Tenn.].  Cordova, Tenn.: Grandmother Earth.  76 pp.

Howard, Jason.  2011.  “Where’s the Madness?”  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 2 (Spring): 29-29.  Karen Salyer McElmurray poses the word “transcendence” to students at Hindman  Settlement School’s 2009 Appalachian Writers Workshop.

Howard, Jennifer.  1995.  “Interview With Mary Lee Settle” [special issue: Southern Novelists on Stage and Screen].  Southern Quarterly 33 (Winter-Spring): 79-83.

Howard, Julie Kate.  2002.  “In Her Own Image: Characterizing Theology in Kathryn Stripling Byer’s Poetry.”  The Iron Mountain Review 18 (Spring): 24-29.

Howard, Lee (Beverly Lee).  2010.  Harvest of Fire: New and Collected Works [poems and stories; d. 2003].  Edited by  George Ella Lyon.  Foreward by Gurney Norman; afterword by Anne Shelby; interview with Tammy DeRidder.  Louisville, Ky.: MotesBooks.  287 pp.

Huddle, David.  1995.  Tenorman: A Novella [jazz musicians].  San Francisco: Chronicle Books.  121 pp.  “A spoof on the culture-preservation programs of the National Endowment for the Arts.”

Huddle, David.  1996.  “David Huddle.”  Interview by Tal Stanley.  Appalachian Journal 23 (Winter): 174-187.

Huddle, David.  1999.  Summer Lake: New and Selected Poems [Va.]. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  172 pp.

Huddle, David.  1999.  The Story of a Million Years [first novel; Va.].  Boston: Houghton Mifflin.  189 pp.

Huddle, David.  2004.  Grayscale: Poems [29 poems; Blue Ridge; author’s fifth collection].  Southern Messenger Poets.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  56 pp.

Huddle, David.  2008.  Glory River: Poems.  Southern Messenger Poets.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  66 pp.

Huddle, David.  2011.  Nothing Can Make Me Do This [fiction].  North Adams, Mass.: Tupelo Press.  302 pp.  Contents: The way of the blue-winged wangdoodle | Doubt administration | A thousand wives | Wages of love | Half man | Hannah outside in | Helga after midnight | Snow day | High on a hill | Volunteer | Invisible horse | Two lives: a story about death.

Huddle, David.  2012.  Blacksnake at the Family Reunion: Poems.  Southern Messenger Poets series.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  55 pp.

Hudson, Charles M.  2003.  Conversations with the High Priest of Coosa [historical fiction; 1559 exchanges between Spaniards and ancient natives of Ala., Ga., N.C.].  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  222 pp.

Hudson, Charles M.  2009.  The Packhorseman [historical fiction; 1735 S.C.; fur trade; Scotsman; Cherokees].  Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.  266 pp.

Hudspeth, Dory L.  2008.  I’ll Fly Away: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  29 pp.

Hughes, Charlie.  2002.  Shifting for Myself [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  105 pp.

Hughes, Charlie.  2010.  Body and Blood: Poems.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  83 pp.

Hughes, Linda K.  2002.  “Harington’s Highlanders: Donald Harington’s Ozarks and the Mapping of Cultures.”  Southern Quarterly 40 (Winter): 39-50.

Hull, Howard.  2012.  Dakota Rose: And Other Stories.  Bloomington, Ind.: AuthorHouse.  185 pp.  Seventeen stories, some set in Tenn. and W.Va.

Humez, Nick.  2002.  “Uncle Fud” [use of kinship terms; ballads, poetry].  Verbatim: The Language Quarterly 27 (Summer): 23-27.

Hunter, David.  2000.  A Whiff of Garlic [mystery; Tenn.].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Silver Dagger Mysteries.  186 pp.

Huntley, Reid D.  1997.  “Thomas Wolfe as a Middle Class Appalachian Writer.”  Pembroke Magazine 29: 92-96.

Huskey, Rebecca Kathleen.  2012.  “The ‘Hard Freight’ Borne by the ‘Brave Child’: Theological Humanism in the Poetry of Charles Wright and Gregory Orr.”  Theology Today 69, no. 1 (April): 43-55.

Hyduke, Greg.  2001.  “Dim Prosceniums, Squinty Eyeballs, Seeing between the Lines, and a Strange Sweet Woe: An Examination of ‘Ne(i)ther’ Light, Visual Acuity, and Consciousness in Suttree” [1979].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 1, no. 1: 62-65.

Hyman, Eric.  2006.  “The All of You-All.”  American Speech 81, no. 3 (Fall): 325-331.

Idol, John L., Jr.  2000.  “Thomas Wolfe Gets Over Himself” [literary biography].  Appalachian Journal 27 (Summer): 344-353.

Idol, John L., Jr.  2007.  “Thomas Wolfe: A Biographical Sketch” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 13-20.

In Their Own Country: Fourteen Entertaining Visits with Fourteen of West Virginia’s Most Celebrated Writers [14 sound discs, each containing an hour-long interview with/about one of the following writers: Irene McKinney, Denise Giardina, Richard Currey, Cynthia Rylant, Keith Maillard, Jayne Anne Phillips, Sandra Belton, Pinckney Benedict, Breece D'J Pancake, Maggie Anderson, Stephen Coonts, Marc Harshman, Davis Grubb, Mary Lee Settle]. 2003. Produced and hosted by Kate Long.  Charleston: West Virginia Library Commission.

Inge, M. Thomas, ed.  2006.  Literature [31 essays; 224 author profiles].  Vol. 9 of The New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  511 pp.

Inge, M. Thomas.  2008.  “Searching for Sut: Solving the Mystery of George Washington Harris’s Gravesite.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 24, no. 2 (Fall/Winter): 65-67.  Humorist; Knoxville and Chattanooga, Tenn.

Inman, Robert.  1997.  Dairy Queen Days: A Novel [Ga.; 1979].  Boston: Little, Brown.  283 pp.  At 16, Trout Moseley’s mother has been hospitalized for depression and his preacher father has been scandalizing parishioners.

Inman, Robert.  2006.  The Christmas Bus [children’s fiction; orphanage].  Illustrations by Lyle Baskin.  Charlotte, N.C.: Novello Festival Press.  77 pp.

Inscoe, John C.  1998.  “Appalachian Odysseus: Love, War, and Best-Sellerdom in the Blue Ridge.”  Appalachian Journal 25 (Spring): 330-337.  Review essay of Charles Frazier’s novel Cold Mountain (Atlantic Monthly Press, 1997).

Inscoe, John.  2012.  “Willa Cather’s Sapphira and the Slave Girl in Appalachian Context: A Review Essay [1st ed., 1940].  Appalachian Journal 39, no. 1-2 (Fall 2011/Winter 2012): 126-135.  Reviews Sapphira and the Slave Girl (Random House, Vintage Classics Edition, 2010); and Sapphira and the Slave Girl, with historical essay and explanatory notes by Ann Romines, textual essay and editing by Charles W. Mignon, Kari A. Ronning, and Frederick M. Link (University of Nebraska Press, 2009).

Isabel Zuber, 1932–  [author of new novel Salt; bio-bibliographical guide].  2004.  Contemporary Authors 222: 452-454.

Ivie, Doris, and Leslie M. LaChance, ed.  2001.  Breathing the Same Air: An East Tennessee Anthology [Knoxville Writers’ Guild; 83 authors; poetry, short stories, essays,nonfiction].  Knoxville, Tenn.: Celtic Cat Publishing.  318 pp.

Jackson, Dot.  2006.  Refuge: A Novel.  Charlotte, N.C.: Novello Festival Press.  346 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for fiction and poetry.  1929 setting; “A Charlestonian woman escapes her husband and returns to her family’s abandoned homestead in the Appalachian mountains.”

Jackson, Joe.  2004.  How I Left the Great State of Tennessee and Went on to Better Things: A Novel [1960s picaresque; 16-year-old Dahlia’s coming of age].  New York: Carroll & Graf.  357 pp.

Jackson, Dot.  2010.  “A Review of Recent Plays by Gary Carden.”  North Carolina Folklore Journal 57, no. 2 (Fall-Winter): 56-59.  Monologues: The Prince of Dark Corners and Nance Dude.

Jacobsen, Karen J.  2007.  “Another Reappraisal: The Cultural Work of Mary Noailles Murfree’s In the Tennessee Mountains” [(1884); question of stereotyped characters].  Appalachian Journal 35, no. 1-2 (Fall 2007-Winter 2008): 90-107.

James B. Goode [featured contemporary author].  2003. Appalachian Heritage 31 (Spring): 6-30.

James Still Issue.  2010.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 4 (Fall): 1-65.  Essays, reminiscences, correspondence, photographs, plus stories and poetry by Still.

Jared, Wanda.  2003.  “Nora Bonesteel in the Novels of Sharyn McCrumb’s Ballad Series.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 137-144.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Jarrett, Robert L.  1997.  Cormac McCarthy.  Twayne’s United States Authors Series; TUSAS 679, New York: Twayne Publishers.  175 pp.

Jayne Anne Phillips [Featured Author].  2009.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 1 (Winter): 12-42.  Three articles plus an excerpt from Phillips’s forthcoming novel, Lark and Termite (Knopf, 2009).

Jayne, Mitchell F.  2000.  Home Grown Stories & Home Fried Lies: Words with the Bark on Them & Other Ozark Oddments.  Illustrated by Diana Jayne.  St. Louis, Mo.: Wildstone Media.  283 pp.

Jeff Daniel Marion Issue, edited by John Lang.  1995.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 11 (Spring): 1-40.

Jeff Daniel Marion [featured contemporary author].  2003.  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Fall): 16-45.

Jenks, Philip.  2002.  On the Cave You Live In [poems; W.Va., Ky.].  Chicago: Flood Editions.  50 pp.

Jennings, Rachel.  2003.  “Celtic Women and White Guilt: Frankie Silver and Chipita Rodriguez in Folk Memory” [Sharyn McCrumb, The Ballad of Frankie Silver, New York: Dutton, 1998].  Melus 28 (Spring): 17-37.

Jennings, Rachel.  2008.  Elijah’s Farm.  San Antonio, Tex.: Pecan Grove Press.  66 pp.  Poems: Spanish-Texas/Appalachian.

Jennings, Rachel.  2011.  Knoxville Girl: The Walk to the River [poems].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  28 pp.

Jentsch, Nancy K., and Danny L. Miller.  2003.  “A Song to Sing: Women in Sharyn McCrumb’s Ballad Series.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 93-110.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Jentsch, Nancy K., and Danny L. Miller.  2005.  “Lighting the Fuse: Wilma Dykeman and Sharyn McCrumb as Appalachian ‘Activists’.”  In Beyond Hill and Hollow: Original Readings in Appalachian Women’s Studies, ed. E. Englehardt, 75-94.  Athens: Ohio University Press.

Jim Wayne Miller [Featured Author; 1936-1996].  2009.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 3 (Summer): 8-39.  Three articles, four poems by Miller, cover photos (“Jim Wayne Miller in first grade”), and family photos.

Jo Carson Bibliography [30 entries: books, plays, essays and interviews].  1998.  The Iron Mountain Review 14 (Summer): 38-39.

Jo Carson Issue, edited by John Lang.  1998.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 14 (Summer): 1-39.

Johnson, Don.  2009.  Here and Gone: New & Selected Poems.  Hammond, La.: Louisiana Literature Press.  108 pp.  Twenty-six new poems, plus 31 poems reprinted from The Importance of Visible Scars (1984) and Watauga Drawdown (1990).

Johnson, Don.  2009.  Here and Gone: New and Selected Poems.  Hammond, La.: Louisiana Literature Press.  108 pp.

Johnson, Fenton.  1995.  “Fenton Johnson.”  Interview by Anna Creadick.  Appalachian Journal 22 (Winter): 160-173.

Johnson, Fenton.  1996.  Geography of the Heart: A Memoir.  New York: Scribner.  208 pp.

Johnson, Lee.  2012.  “The Poems of Breece D’J Pancake.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Summer): 19-23.

Johnson, Paul Brett.  1999.  Old Dry Frye [children’s folktale]. Illustrations by the author. New York: Scholastic Press.  32 pp.

Johnson, Paul Brett.  2001.  Fearless Jack [illustrated children’s folktale].  New York: Margaret K. McElderry Books.  32 pp.

Johnson, Paul Brett.  2002.  Jack Outwits the Giants [illustrated children’s folktale].  New York: Margaret K. McElderry Books.  32 pp.

Johnson, Paul Brett.  2003.  “Interview with Paul Brett Johnson, Children’s Author & Illustrator.”  By Renee Critcher.  Appalachian Journal 30 (Summer): 356-366.

Johnstone, Barbara.  2009.  “Pittsburghese Shirts: Commodification and the Enregisterment of an Urban Dialect.”  American Speech 84, no. 2 (Summer): 157-175.

Jolliff, William F.  2000.  Review essay of four poetry collections.  Appalachian Heritage 28 (Winter): 64-74.  The River Hills and Beyond, by Lou V. Crabtree (Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press, 1998); The Silence of Blackberries, by Victor Depta (Martin, Tenn.: Blair Mountain Press, 1999); When It Came Time, by Jeri McCormick (Cliffs of Moher, Co. Clare: Salmon Publishing, 1998); Necessary Motions, by Sam Rasnake (Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press, 1998).

Jolliff, William.  2008.  “Revisioning the Journey of Lewis and Clark: Frank X Walker’s York Poems.”  Appalachian Journal 36, no. 1-2 (Fall 2008/Winter 2009): 90-96.  Review essay of Buffalo Dance: The Journey of York (2004), and When Winter Come: The Ascension of York (2007), both published by University Press of Kentucky.

Jolliff, William.  2011.  “Truth-Telling in Four Books of Appalachian Poetry” [review essay].  Appalachian Journal 38, no. 4 (Summer): 448-453.  Reviewed: Sawmill Boys, by Neva Bryan (Saint Paul, Va.: Brighid Editions, 2010); I’ll Fly Away, by Dory L. Hudspeth (Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press, 2008); The Well String, by Noel Smith (Louisville, Ky.: MotesBooks, 2008); No Matter How Many Windows, by Jeanne Bryner (Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications, 2010).

Jones, Libby Falk.  2010.  Above the Eastern Treetops, Blue: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  28 pp.

Jones, Loyal.  2002.  “Leicester Luminist Lighted Local Language and Lore” [memories of Jim Wayne Miller].  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Winter): 18-25.

Jones, Loyal.  2009.  “Leicester Luminist Lighted Local Language and Lore” [Leicester, N.C.].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 3 (Summer): 27-34.  Memorial Lecture for Jim Wayne Miller [1936-1996] presented at the Appalachian Writers Workshop at Hindman Settlement School.

Jones, Madison.  2008.  The Adventures of Douglas Bragg: A Novel.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  216 pp.  College grad’s coming-of-age, 1960, southern picaresque.

Jones, Suzanne Whitmore.  2006.  “The Southern Family Farm as Endangered Species: Possibilities for Survival in Barbara Kingsolver’s Prodigal Summer” (HarperCollins, 2000).  Southern Literary Journal 39, no. 1 (Fall): 83-97.

Jordan, Candace, Larry Pugh, and Teresa Hearl, ed.  1999.  Mist on the Mon: West Virginia Short Stories [11 stories; north-central W.Va.].  Morgantown, W.Va.: Morgantown Writers Group.  112 pp.

Jose, Brian.  2008.  “Appalachian English in Southern Indiana? The Evidence from Verbal -s.” Language Variation and Change 19, no. 3: 249-280.

Joseph, Sheri.  2002.  Bear Me Safely Over [fiction; Ga.; gay youth; homophobia].  New York: Atlantic Monthly Press.  259 pp.

Josephs, Allen.  2010.  Review essay of “Cormac McCarthy” special issue of Appalachian Heritage (39:1, Winter 2011), guest editor, Rick Wallach.  In Cormac McCarthy Journal 8, no. 1: 92-93.  http://journals.tdl.org/cormacmccarthy/article/viewFile/2244/1936.

Joslyn, Mauriel. 1998.  Shenandoah Autumn: Courage Under Fire [adolescent fiction; Civil War; 15-year-old girl’s courage].  Illustrations by Martha Frances Huston. Shippensburg, Pa.: White Mane Publishing. 152 pp.

Josyph, Peter.  2010.  Adventures in Reading Cormac McCarthy.  Lanham, Md.: Scarecrow Press.  247 pp.  Contents [Chaps. 1-3 of 11]: Suttree’s war of the worlds: high noon in Knoxville | Suttree and the brass ring: reaching for thanksgiving in the Knoxville gutter | Suttree sutured: his short stay in Knoxville General.

Joyce, Jane Wilson, and Meredith Sue Willis.  [1991] 2009.  Quilt Pieces: The Quilt Poems, by Jane Wilson Joyce / Family Knots, by Meredith Sue Willis.  Reprint.  Frankfort, Ky.: Gnomon.  36 pp.

Joyner, Nancy Carol, interviewer.  1999.  “Sue Ellen Bridgers” [novelist; young adult literature].  Appalachian Journal 26 (Summer): 410-421.

Joyner, Nancy Carol.  1997.  “Divine Right’s Metatrip.”  The Iron Mountain Review [Gurney Norman Issue] 13 (Spring): 12-15.

Joyner, Nancy Carol.  2006.  “All the Brave Promises: Settle’s First Memoir” [Delacorte, 1966; Mary Lee Settle’s Literary Legacy].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 70-72.

Joyner, Nancy Carol.  2009.  “Biscuits of Love: Pamela Duncan’s Novels” [featured author].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 18-20.  Novels: Moon Women (2001); Plant Life (2003); The Big Beautiful (2007).

Judd, Cameron.  2005.  Boone: A Novel of an American Legend [Daniel Boone, 1734-1820].  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  344 pp.

Justus, James H.  2004.  Fetching the Old Southwest: Humorous Writing from Longstreet to Twain [migrating; Arkansas; river culture; yokel; Sut; language].  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.  591 pp.

Kagen, Lesley.  2010.  Tomorrow River [fiction; suspense; sisters].  New York: Dutton.  343 pp.  Eleven-year-old Shenandoah Carmody goes in search of her missing mother; 1969 Rockbridge County, Va.

Kaiser, William F.  2011.  Hellebore: A Novel of Reconstruction: Bushwhackers--Carpetbaggers & Scalawags [western N.C.].  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  251 pp.

Kallet, Marilyn.  2009.  Packing Light: New and Selected Poems.  Boston, Mass.: Black Widow Press.  164 pp.

Karen Salyer McElmurray [Featured Author].  2011.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 2 (Spring): 13-43.  Essays, biography, interview, and excerpt from forthcoming novel, “Wanting Inez.”

Karon, Jan.  2001.  A Common Life: The Wedding Story.  The Mitford Years (no. 6) [fictionalized Blowing Rock, N.C.].  New York: Viking.  186 pp.

Karon, Jan.  2002.  In This Mountain.  The Mitford Years (no. 7).  New York: Viking.  382 pp.

Kathryn Stripling Byer Bibliography [27 entries].  2002.  The Iron Mountain Review 18 (Spring): 39.

Kathryn Stripling Byer Issue, edited by John Lang.  2002.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 18 (Spring): 1-39.

Kaufman, Schuyler.  2001.  Dear Mouse: A Tale of Love, Murder and Movie-Making in the Carolina Mountains.  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  237 pp.

Kaufmann, Britt.  2007.  “Cold and Smellin’ Like Pickles.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 23, no. 2 (Fall/Winter): 16-19.  Interview with Dot Jackson, and publication trials of her 1960s-penned, award-winning novel, Refuge (Novello Festival Press, 2006).

Kay, Terry.  2003.  The Valley of Light: A Novel [WWII veteran; 1948 N.C. mountains].  New York: Atria Books of Simon & Schuster.  239 pp.

Kay, Terry.  2011.  The Greats of Cuttercane: The Southern Stories [Ga.].  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.  195 pp.  Contents: Asa, God, and Woodrow Wilson: the story of Asa Holbrook Staggs | The world’s last heavyweight lard watermelon bout: the story of Newell Proudfoot | Felton Eugene Weaver becomes famous: the story of Felton Eugene Weaver | Founders (without the apostrophe) Day, 1955: the story of Elmo Parker and Monroe Dawson | Princess Salome changes her act: the story of Mattie Mae Blair.

Keehn, Sally M.  2007.  Magpie Gabbard and the Quest for the Buried Moon [juvenile literature; 1872 Ky.; magical tall tale with female hero].  New York: Philomel Books.  198 pp.

Keener, Rachel.  2009.  The Killing Tree: A Novel.  New York: Center Street.  324 pp.  “When Mercy meets Trout, a migrant worker who opens her eyes to a world beyond what she’s known, she tries to escape her insulated life at Crooked Top mountain and learns just how ruthless her grandfather can be.”

Keller, Jane Eblen.  2001.  “A Level Place in Up-Hill Times: The Medieval and the Appalachian Woman” [discusses settings in The Great Meadow (1930) and The Time of Man (1926) by Elizabeth Madox Roberts; The Tall Woman (1962) by Wilma Dykeman; and The Dollmaker (1954) by Harriette Simpson Arnow].  Appalachian Heritage 29 (Summer): 21-33.

Keller, Julia.  2012.  A Killing in the Hills [murder mystery; W.Va.].  New York: Minotaur Books.  371 pp.  Debut novel by a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist.  “Prosecuting attorney Bell Elkins and her estranged teenage daughter, Carla, try to protect their town and each other in the aftermath of a shocking triple murder committed by an unknown shooter whose identity is gradually realized by Carla.”

Kelsay, Michael.  2001.  Too Close to Call. [first novel; fictional Oceana, Ky.].  Oxford: University Press of Mississippi.  274 pp.

Kendrick, Leatha, and George Ella Lyon, ed.  2002.  Crossing Troublesome: 25 Years of the Appalachian Writers Workshop [anthology of accolades from 120+ staff writers at Hindman Settlement School].  Preface by Robert Morgan.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  204 pp.

Kendrick, Leatha.  1998.  “Small Presses: Market Niches & Labors of Love” [poetry focus; Sow’s Ear Press, Wind Publications, Gnomon Press, Bottom Dog Press, and others].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 14-16.

Kendrick, Leatha.  2000.  Heart Cake [poems].  Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press.  65 pp.

Kendrick, Leatha.  2003.  Science in Your Own Back Yard: Poems [breast cancer; self-image].  Monterey, Ky.: Larkspur Press.  35 pp.

Kendrick, Leatha.  2008.  Second Opinion: Poems.  Cincinnati, Oh.: David Robert Books.  68 pp.

Kennedy, Richard S.  2001.  “A Look Into Thomas Wolfe’s Workshop: A Review Essay” [O Lost: A Story of the Buried Life (2000);  To Loot My Life Clean: The Thomas Wolfe-Maxwell Perkins Correspondence (2000)].  Southern Quarterly 40 (Fall): 147-151.

Kennedy, Sarah.  2002.  “‘That Little Gal’s Not Going Anywhere’: Kathryn Stripling Byer’s Incremental Monologues.”  The Iron Mountain Review 18 (Spring): 9-15.

Kennedy, Sarah.  2009.  Home Remedies: Poems.  Baton Rogue: Louisiana State University Press.  69 pp.

Kephart, Horace.  2009.  Smoky Mountain Magic: A Novel [1925 setting].  Introduction by George Ellison; foreword by Libby Kephart Hargrave.  Gatlinburg, Tenn.: Great Smoky Mountains Association.  205 pp.  Never before published, this story was completed in 1929 by Kephart (1862-1931), best known for his seminal work, Our Southern Highlanders (1922).  Abstract: “When a mysterious (though familiar looking...) stranger arrives on Deep Creek, he immediately encounters a vast cadre of characters that includes earnest mountaineers, a murderous land baron, a family of treacherous ne’er-do-wells, a beautiful botanist, a Cherokee Indian chief, and a witch. A search for hidden treasures leads a community to erupt into violence while the hero comes to realize that what he truly seeks may be more animal than mineral.”

Kessler, Brad.  2001.  Lick Creek: A Novel [1920s W.Va.].  New York: Scribner.  297 pp.

Kessler, Clyde. 1987.  Dancing at Big Vein [coal mine; poems; New River Valley, Va.].  Illustrated by Kendall Kessler.  Blacksburg, Va.: Pocahontas Press.  32 pp.

Kestner, Jack.  [1960] 2007.  Fire Tower [adventure, youth novel; 1950s; 16-year-old on Clinch Mountain, Va.].  Reprint.  Emory, Va.: Clinch Mountain Press.  159 pp.

Kilby, WC.  2012.  “Jim and Phyllis Wilson Moore, Featured Photographers.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (2012): 121.  The Moore’s collection of books and other materials are “considered by many to [comprise] the paramount reference to West Virginia literature.”

Kinder, Chuck.  2004.  Last Mountain Dancer: Hard-Earned Lessons in Love, Loss, and Honky-Tonk Outlaw Life [W.Va.; outlandish “family stories, lies, legends, and history”].  New York: Carroll & Graf.  480 pp.

Kinder, Chuck.  2009.  Honeymooners: A Cautionary Tale [a “nonfiction novel”; “a Rabelaisian buddy movie of a book” revolving around Kinder’s friendship with Raymond Carver and others].  A new edition with an introduction by Jay McInerney and including The Lost Chapters & The Lost Love Letters.  Pittsburgh: Carnegie Mellon University Press.  358 pp., plus 124 new pages (seven chapters) from the original 3000-page manuscript.  Originally published: New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux (2001).

King, Vincent.  2000.  “Hopeful Grief: The Prospect of Postmodernist Feminism in Allison’s Bastard Out of Carolina [1992; incest theme].  Southern Literary Journal 38 (Fall): 122-140.

Kingsolver, Barbara.  2000.  Prodigal Summer [fiction].  New York: HarperCollins.  444 pp.

Kingsolver, Barbara.  2001.  “Messing with the Sacred: An Interview with Barbara Kingsolver” [transcript of award-winning, 1997 documentary aired on PBS (KET)].  Produced and directed by Guy Mendes.  Appalachian Journal 28 (Spring): 304-324.

Kingsolver, Barbara.  2006.  “Knowing Our Place.”  In All Out of Faith: Southern Women on Spirituality, ed. W. Reed, and J. Horne, 56-65.  Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.

Kingsolver, Barbara.  2012.  “Community and Hope: A Conversation (Recorded at the Barbara Kingsolver Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, September 30, 2011).”  Interview by Stephen L. Fisher.  The Iron Mountain Review 28 (Spring): 26-32.

Kingsolver, Barbara.  2012.  Flight Behavior: A Novel [suspense; Tenn.; climate change].  New York: Harper.  436 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for fiction.

Kinser, Diane Mechem.  2011.  Dappled Glory: The Black Diamond Heritage [historical fiction].  Athens, Ohio: Lucky Press.  267 pp.  United Mine Workers of America; Nelsonville, Ohio; Irish immigrant; early 20th century.

Kirk, Stephen.  2004.  Scribblers: Stalking the Authors of Appalachia [Western N.C.; memoirs, interviews, insights].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: John F. Blair.  240 pp.

Kirkland, James W.  2004.  “Tales Tall and True: Fred Chappell’s Look Back All the Green Valley and the Continuity of Narrative Tradition” [New York: Picador USA, 1999].  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 239-255.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Kirkpatrick, Kathryn J.  2007.  Out of the Garden: Poems.  Bay City, Mich.: Mayapple Press.  75 pp.

Kirkpatrick, Kathryn J.  2011.  Unaccountable Weather: Poems.  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  63 pp.  “...this collection tells the story of the diagnosis, treatment, and recovery from breast cancer....There is no sentimentalism in this dance between life and death.”

Kohler, Dayton.  2007.  “Jesse Stuart and James Still: Mountain Regionalists.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 40-46.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from College English 3, no. 6 (March 1942): 523-533.

Kopacz, Paula.  2011.  “Claiming Place: Robert Frost and Jesse Stuart” [1874-1963 and 1906-1984].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 17, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 177-187.  “...there are many similarities...both were farmers and nature writers, teachers and educators, and above all, regional writers.”

Kossick, Betty.  2009.  Heart Ballads: A Potpourri of Poetry.  Bristol, Va.: Little Creek Books.  48 pp.  Spiritual inspiration.

Kotrba, Karen.  2012.  She Who Is Like a Mare: Poems of Mary Breckinridge and the Frontier Nursing Service.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  96 pp., with six vintage photos.  Dramatic monologues of nurses, patients, and the imagined voice of founder Mary Breckinridge in 1920s eastern Kentucky.

Krasne, Betty.  1994.  “Criticism, A Mirror of Social Change: Harriette Arnow and Her Critics.”  In Appalachian Adaptations  to a Changing World, ed. Norma Myers.  Journal of the Appalachian Studies Association 6: 113-129.  Johnson City: East Tennessee State University, Center for Appalachian Studies and Services.

Krause, Ed.  2006.  Our Kinfolks [fiction; investigative reporter from New York City relocates to Southern Appalachia].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  226 pp.

Krause, Ed.  2007.  Our Next of Kin [mystery; Native American murder; sequel to Our Kinfolks (2006)].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  242 pp.

Krause, Jo Neace.  2008.  The Last Game We Played: Stories.  New York: Black Lawrence Press.  199 pp.

Kraver, Jeraldine R.  2006.  “Southern Shadows: Mammoth Cave Meets Plato’s Cave in Davis McCombs’s Ultima Thule” [poems, Yale University Press (2000)].  In CrossRoads: A Southern Culture Annual, ed. Ted Olson, 253-266.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Kretzschmar, William A., Jr.  2003.  “Mapping Southern English” [language variation; 16 maps].  American Speech 78 (Summer): 130-149.

Kroll, Harry Harrison.  [1946] 2008.  Their Ancient Grudge [fiction; Hatfield-McCoy feud].  Reprint, with an introduction by Richard L. Saunders.  Appalachian Echoes Series.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  324 pp.  Originally published: Indianapolis: Bobs-Merrill.

Kuykendall-Weber, Mary.  2009.  River Roots [fiction; 38 short stories].  Huntsville: Texas Review Press.  186 pp.  Stories of family and place set in the author’s native South Branch Potomac River Valley, Hampshire County, W.Va.

Labovitz, Trudy.  1999.  Ordinary Justice [female detective fiction; W.Va.; murder, moonshine, domestic violence].  Duluth, Minn.: Spinsters Ink.  232 pp.

Labovitz, Trudy.  2000.  Deadly Embrace [mystery; W.Va. female detective].  Duluth, Minn.: Spinsters Ink.  200 pp.

Ladd, Barbara.  2002.  “‘Longing for the Future’ in Donald Harington’s The Architecture of the Arkansas Ozarks” [Little, Brown, 1975].  Southern Review 38 (Autumn): 827-841.

Laminack, Lester L.  2004.  Saturdays and Teacakes [children’s literature; memories of Saturdays with Mammaw].  Paintings by Chris Soentpiet.  Atlanta, Ga.: Peachtree.  30 pp.

Lamont, Elizabeth.  2008.  “Don West’s Undergraduate Days at Lincoln Memorial University: The Record vs. the Myth.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 4 (Fall): 40-47.  Radical?; Featured Author (1906-1992).

Lamont, Elizabeth.  2010.  “An Unsung Appalachian Literary Heritage: The Significance of James Still’s Undergraduate Experience” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 4 (Fall): 32-37.  Member of Lincoln Memorial University’s Class of 1929 (with Jesse Stuart and Don West!).

Lamont, Elizabeth.  2011.  “The ‘Elephant’ and the ‘Chicks’: How Rural Appalachia’s First Writer-in-Residence Came and Went.”  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 3 (Summer): 49-64.  Lincoln Memorial University creative writing instructor, Harry Harrison Kroll (1888-1967), and students Jesse Stuart, James Still, and Don West.

Lampton, Nana.  2011.  Bloom on a Split Board: Poems.  Lexington, Ky.: Accents.  27 pp.  Nature poems.

Landis, Catherine.  2002.  Some Days There’s Pie [fiction; two women’s friendship].  New York: St. Martin’s Press.  291 pp.

Landis, Catherine.  2004.  Harvest [fiction; East Tenn.; three generations from 1930s TVA displacement to present].  New York: Thomas Dunne Books/St. Martin’s Press.  338 pp.

Lane, John.  2012.  “Still under the Influence: The Bioregional Origins of the Hub City Writers Project” [Port Townsend, Wash.; Spartanburg, S.C.].  Southern Spaces: An Interdisciplinary Journal about the Regions, Places, and Cultures of the American South and Their Global Connections, 28 February.  4,500 words, plus interactive maps, illustrations, and recommended resources.  http://southernspaces.org/2012/still-under-influence-bioregional-origins-hub-city-writers-project.

Lane, Vicki.  2005.  Signs in the Blood [murder mystery; N.C.].  New York: Bantam Dell.  370 pp.

Lang, John, ed.  2006.  Appalachia and Beyond: Conversations with Writers from the Mountain South.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  362 pp.  [“Original interviews conducted during Emory & Henry College’s annual literary festivals and published in The Iron Mountain Review”].  Contents: James Still / interview by Jim Wayne Miller (1983) -- Fred Chappell / interview by Shelby Stephenson (1984) -- Lee Smith / interview by Dorothy Hill (1985) -- John Ehle / interview by Wilma Dykeman (1986) -- Jim Wayne Miller / interview by Loyal Jones (1988) -- Wilma Dykeman / interview by Richard Marius (1989) -- Robert Morgan / interview by William Harmon (1990) -- Mary Lee Settle / interview by Brian Rosenberg (1990) -- Charles Wright / interview by David Young (1991) -- David Huddle / interview by George Garrett (1992) -- George Ella Lyon / interview by Jeff Daniel Marion (1994) -- Jeff Daniel Marion / interview by Stephen Marion (1994) -- Meredith Sue Willis / interview by Karen Morgan (1995) -- Gurney Norman / interview by Patricia Beaver and Sandra L. Ballard (1996) -- Jo Carson / interview by Pat Arnow (1997) -- Denise Giardina / interview by Thomas Douglass (1998) -- George Scarbrough / interview by J. W. Williamson (1999) -- Lisa Alther / interview by Wayne J. Pond (2000) -- Kathryn Stripling Byer / interview by Lee Smith (2001) -- Michael McFee / interview by Michael Chitwood (2002) -- Ron Rash / interview by Joyce Compton Brown (2003).

Lang, John, ed.  2007.  “Twenty-Fifth Anniversary Issue.”  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 1-73.  Ten panel discussions, plus writers’ responses to the question, “What are your ‘Allegiances’.”  Festival participants: Sharyn McCrumb, Lisa Alther, Gurney Norman, Denise Giardina, Fred Chappell, Jeff Daniel Marion, Jo Carson, George Ella Lyon, Kathryn Stripling Byer, Meredith Sue Willis, Ron Rash, John Ehle, Robert Morgan, Maggie Anderson, Michael McFee, David Huddle, Lee Smith, [group photograph].  See also the University of Tennessee Press concurrent publication, Appalachia and Beyond: Conversations with Writers from the Mountain South, reprinting 21 author interviews from The Iron Mountain Review, 1983-2003.

Lang, John.  2000.  Understanding Fred Chappell [b. 1936; N.C. poet, novelist, short story writer].  Understanding Contemporary American Literature series.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  325 pp.

Lang, John.  2002.  “Lester Ballard: McCarthy’s Challenge to the Reader’s Compassion” [Child of God (1974)].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 103-111.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Lang, John.  2003.  “‘Measures of Grace’: Religious Consciousness in Jeff Daniel Marion’s Poetry.”  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Fall): 26-33.

Lang, John.  2004.  “Windies and Rusties: Fred Chappell As Humorist.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 204-218.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Lang, John.  2006.  Review essay of Coming to Rest: Poems, by Kathryn Stripling Byer (LSU Press, 2006).  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 87-89.

Lang, John.  2007.  Review essay of James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature (McFarland, 2007).  Mississippi Quarterly 60, no. 4 (Fall): 759-762.

Lang, John.  2009.  “‘This World’s Steady Unfolding’: Jim Minick’s Poetry.”  Appalachian Journal 36, no. 3/4 (Spring/Summer): 264-267.  Review essay of two books by Minick: Her Secret Song (Motes Books, 2008), and Burning Heaven (Wind, 2008).

Lang, John.  2010.  “In Memoriam: George Scarbrough, (1915-2008).”.  The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 39.  Tennessee poet and author of Tellico Blue (1999 [1949]).

Lang, John.  2010.  Review essay of When Winter Come: The Ascension of York, by Frank X Walker (University Press of Kentucky, 2008).  Southern Quarterly 47, no. 3 (Spring): 189-192.

Lang, John.  2010.  Six Poets from the Mountain South.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  209 pp.  Contents: Jim Wayne Miller and the Brier’s cosmopolitan regionalism: “you must be born again” -- Fred Chappell: “flesh-tree and tree of spirit” -- Robert Morgan: “mountains speak in tongues” -- Jeff Daniel Marion: “measures of grace” -- Kathryn Stripling Byer: “laying up treasures on earth” -- Charles Wright: “the energy of absence.”

Lang, John.  2012.  “On Reading The Dollmaker in the Twenty-First Century” [by Harriette Arnow, 1954].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 74-76.  “In raising issues of social criticism, The Dollmaker remains as timely as Thoreau’s Walden.”

Langan, John.  2001.  “Ballad Form and Catholic Chastity in Elizabeth Madox Robert’s Black Is My Truelove’s Hair” [1938; her last novel].  Appalachian Heritage 29 (Summer): 43-56.

Langan, John.  2001.  “Elizabeth Madox Roberts: An Introduction.”  Appalachian Heritage 29 (Summer): 19-20.

Lanier, Parks, Jr.  2002.  “Appalachian Writers.”  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 309-315.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Lanier, Parks.  2006.  “And They Thought He Was Quare” [poem “for J.M.”; Featured Author–Jeff Mann].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 8-9.

Larken, Kate, and Rema Keen.  2011.  Teddy’s Piece [playscript].  Louisville, Ky.: MotesBooks.  87 pp.  One-woman play, based on the life of Keen’s grandmother, performed during the 1990s for Appalshop’s Theater.

Larnerd, Frank, ed.  2012.  Hills of Fire: Bare-Knuckled Yarns of Appalachia.  Chapmanville, W.Va.: Woodland Press.  116 pp.  Collection of pulp fiction stories by twelve writers.

Laskas, Gretchen Moran.  2003.  The Midwife’s Tale [debut novel; 1920s-30s W.Va.].  New York: Dial Press.  256 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for fiction and poetry.

Laskas, Gretchen Moran.  2004.  “A Hopeful Coming of Age” [reviews Clay’s Quilt, 2001 novel by Silas House].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Spring): 28-31.

Laskas, Gretchen Moran.  2007.  The Miner’s Daughter [adolescent fiction; 1932 Arthurdale, W.Va.; coming-of-age].  New York: Simon & Schuster.  250 pp.

Lazenby, Traci.  2004.  “Myth and Mundane in More Shapes Than One” [New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1991].  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 132-149.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

LeCroy, Anne.  2003.  “The Lure of the Lore: Two Hamelin Novels by Sharyn McCrumb.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 51-58.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Leder, Priscilla Gay, ed.  2010.  Seeds of Change: Critical Essays on Barbara Kingsolver.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  299 pp.  Fourteen essays dealing with themes of identity, social justice, and ecology, including the following: “Give me your hand”: accessibility, commitment, and the challenge of cliché in Kingsolver’s poetry / Wes Berry -- Remembering our ecological place: environmental engagement in Kingsolver’s nonfiction / Christine Cusick -- Contingency, cultivation, and choice: the garden ethic in Prodigal Summer / Priscilla Leder -- Celebrating a lively earth: children, nature, and the role of mentors in Prodigal Summer / Susan Hanson -- Together at the table: Animal, Vegetable, Miracle and Thoreau’s Wild Fruits / Gioia Woods.

Ledford, Brenda Kay.  2006.  Shew Bird Mountain: Poems [Great Smoky Mountains; winner of the 2007 Paul Green Multimedia Award].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  29 pp.

Ledford, Brenda Kay.  2008.  Sacred Fire: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  23 pp.

Ledford, Katherine E.  2011.  “Teaching with a Place in Mind: Using Anne Shelby’s Writing in the Appalachian Studies Classroom.”  The Iron Mountain Review 27 (Spring): 11-15.

Ledford, Katherine.  2006.  Review essay of two books.  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 2 (Spring): 96-100.  Seekers of Scenery: Travel Writing from Southern Appalachia, 1840-1900, ed. K. O’Donnell and H. Hollingsworth (University of Tennessee Press, 2004), and Running Mad for Kentucky: Frontier Travel Accounts, ed. E. Eslinger (University Press of Kentucky, 2004).

Lee, Ernest, ed.  2002.  Being of These Hills: Readings from Appalachian Writers [anthology: 30 writers, 84 pieces of poetry and fiction].  Boston, Mass: Pearson Custom Publishing.  226 pp.

Lee, Ernest, ed.  2002.  Being of These Hills: Readings from Appalachian Writers.  Boston, Mass.: Pearson Custom Publishing.  226 pp.  [rich literary sampling: 30 established writers; 86 pieces of poetry and fiction; see also Lee’s earlier anthology, Discovering Place: Readings from Appalachian Writers (various editions, 1992-1997, McGraw-Hill)].

Lee Maynard [Featured Author].  2011.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 3 (Summer): 14-41.  Biography (b. 1936, Wayne Co., W.Va.), interview, fiction and poetry.

Lee Smith, special issue [with complete bibliography].  2001.  Pembroke Magazine 33: 1-362.

Lee Smith [featured author].  2003.  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Winter): 16-43.

Leebron, Fred.  2010.  “All the Darkness and All the Light: The Work of Pinckney Benedict” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 1 (Winter): 13-16.

Leeper, Angela C.  2003.  “The ‘Other America’: Looking at Appalachian and Cajun/Creole Resources” [children’s literature]. MultiCultural Review 12 (March): 34-42.

Leidig, Dan.  2000.  Time Out: Poems [32 poems by former Emory & Henry Dean].  Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press.  39 pp.

Leonard, Robert H., section editor.  2006.  “Performing Arts” [signed articles: drama, dance, storytelling].  In Encyclopedia of Appalachia, ed. R. Abramson and J. Haskell, 1225-1279 (with introductory essay, 1225-1228).  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

LeRoy-Frazier, Jill.  2008.  “Appalachian Literature and the Postcolonial: A GPS for Appalachian Literary Studies.”  Journal of Kentucky Studies 24, (September): 125-132.

LeRoy, J. T.  2000.  Sarah [first novel; W.Va. truckstops & transvestites coming of age tale].  New York: Bloomsbury.  166 pp.

LeRoy, J. T.  2001.  The Heart Is Deceitful Above All Things [short stories; street hustler; W.Va., San Francisco].  New York: Bloomsbury.  224 pp.

LeSourd, Nancy.  2003.  Christy: Christmastime at Cutter Gap [Children’s fiction; Great Smoky Mountains; based on the 1967 novel Christy by Catherine Marshall].  Illustrated by Bill Farnsworth.  Grand Rapids, Mich.: Zonderkidz.  32 pp.

Lilley, James D.  2000.  “Of Whales and Men: The Dynamics of Cormac McCarthy’s Environmental Imagination.”  Southern Quarterly 38 (Winter): 111-122.

Lincoln, Kenneth.  2009.  Cormac McCarthy: American Canticles.  New York: Palgrave Macmillan.  193 pp.  Contents: Canticles down West: Hyperrealism -- Back to Appalachia: The Orchard Keeper -- Dark is a way: Outer Dark -- Child of whose God?: Child of God -- Southern milltown script: The Gardener’s Son -- Awakening frontier muses: Suttree -- Go bloody West: Blood Meridian -- Theater grotessco: The Stonemason -- Vacquero, ride on: All the Pretty Horses -- Star-crossed cowboy: The Crossing -- Horse sense and human fate: Cities of the Plain -- A sorry tale: No Country for Old Men -- Live or die, brother?: The Sunset Limited -- The final story: The Road.

Lindberg, Laurie.  1999.  “Denise Giardina: Challenging the Bullies of Appalachia.”  The Iron Mountain Review 15 (Spring): 15-21.

Linney, Romulus.  1997.  Mountain Memory: A Play About Appalachian Life.  New York: Dramatists Play Service.  53 pp.

Linney, Romulus.  2000.  Nine Adaptations for the American Stage.  Hanover, N.H.: Smith and Kraus.  432 pp.

Linney, Romulus.  [1962] 2004.  Heathen Valley: A Novel [missionary preacher; 1850s Valle Crucis, N.C.].  Reprint.  Washington, D.C. : Shoemaker & Hoard.  321 pp.  Originally published: New York: Atheneum.

Linney, Romulus.  2007.  Love Drunk: A Play [acting script]. New York: Dramatists Play Service.  104 pp.  “...a comic drama of sex, love and alcohol addiction. An older man, having picked up a younger woman in an Appalachian diner, takes her to his mountain home, where they battle their passions, their destinies and each other.”

Lisa Alther Bibliography [44 entries].  2001.  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 38-39.

Lisa Alther Issue, edited by John Lang.  2001.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 1-39.

Literary Map of West Virginia [website; 150 authors].  2004.  Project director, Phyllis Wilson Moore; sponsor, West Virginia Folklife Center at Fairmont State University. Illustrated by Noel Tenney.  http://www.fscwv.edu/wvfolklife/literary_map/index.shtml.

LITERATURE

Hedrick, Helen Groves.  2009.  Tails, Trails, & Pies: An Appalachian Cattle Drive [children’s fiction].  Illustrated by Sue Ann Maxwell Spiker.  Terra Alta, W.Va: Headline Books.  32 pp.  “Dodd and Charley drive Mr. Jeff’s cattle from his farm in Grant County over the mountain to summer pasture in Randolph County” [W.Va.; Depression-era 1930s].

Locklear, Erica Abrams.  2012.  “On Teaching Harriette Simpson Arnow.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 53-55.  UNC Asheville; The Dollmaker (1954).

Loest, Judy, and Jack Rentfro, ed.  2004.  Knoxville Bound: A Collection of Literary Works Inspired by Knoxville, Tennessee [56 writers].  Knoxville, Tenn.: MetroPulse Publishing.  323 pp.  Contributors include: James Agee, Nikki Giovanni, Jeff and Linda Marion, Ted Olson, George Scarbrough, and Marianne Worthington.

Loest, Judy.  2002.  “Family Reunion” [prize-winning poem, with author profile by Jane Harris Woodside].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Summer): 7-8.

Loest, Judy.  2005.  “Finding Wang Wei in Knoxville, Tennessee” [poetic inspiration].  In Crossroads: A Southern Culture Annual, ed. Ted Olson, 122-126.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Loest, Judy.  2007.  After Appalachia: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  29 pp.

Lofaro, Michael A.  2011.  “Progress Priced Too Dear: Appalachia and Appalachian Pastoral in the Work of James Agee” [1909-1955].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 17, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 85-107.  A closer look at the effect of Agee’s Knoxville, Tenn., boyhood and mountain heritage on his work, particularly the newly restored manuscript edition of A Death in the Family.

Lofaro, Michael A., ed.  2012.  Agee at 100: Centennial Essays on the Works of James Agee. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  298 pp.  Thirteen essays including the following: A blind work of nature: the ethics of representing beauty in Let Us Now Praise Famous Men / Jesse Graves -- James Agee’s A Death in the Family: personal identity and conflict in an emerging Appalachia / Michael A. Lofaro -- Seeing Agee in Lincoln: a short story / David Madden; plus A James Agee Chronology (1909-2012).

Logsdon, Gene.  2001.  The Man Who Created Paradise: A Fable [Wally Spero’s reclaimed strip-mine land; Ohio].  Foreword by Wendell Berry, photographs by Gregory Spaid.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  58 pp.

Long, Cleta M.  1997.  Dry Fork’s Daughter [autobiographical poems by former candidate for WV Poet Laureate]. Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Co.  106 pp.

Longsong, Laura.  2009.  Imagine a Door: Poems [W.Va.; Tex.].  Cincinnati, Oh.: Turning Point.  82 pp.

Loving, Denton.  2012.  “The Indictment of Mark Powell” [novelist].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 35-36.  “I have come to see Mark’s personal work for social justice as his own search for Christ in humanity.”

Lowry, Lois.  2009.  Crow Call [children’s fiction; Newbery Medal winner].  New York: Scholastic Press.  Illustrated by Bagram Ibatoulline.  32 pp.  “Nine-year-old Liz accompanies the stranger who is her father, just returned from the war, when he goes hunting for crows in Pennsylvania farmland”  “...they begin their journey of reconnection through a hunting shirt, cherry pie, tender conversation, and the crow call. This allegorical story shows how, like the birds gathering above, the relationship between the girl and her father is graced with the chance to fly.”

Luce, Dianne C.  1996.  “On the Trail of History in McCarthy’s Blood Meridian” [1992].  Mississippi Quarterly 49 (Fall): 843-849.  Review essay of  Notes on Blood Meridian, by John Sepich (Bellarmine College Press, 1993).

Luce, Dianne C.  2001.  “Cormac McCarthy: A Bibliography.”  Cormac McCarthy Journal 1, no. 1 (Spring): 72-84.

Luce, Dianne C.  2001.  “Remarks On The State Of Cormac McCarthy Scholarship.”  Cormac Mccarthy Journal 1, no. 1: 7-11.

Luce, Dianne C.  2002.  “‘They Aint the Thing’: Artifact and Hallucinated Recollection in Cormac McCarthy’s Early Frame-Works.”  In Cormac McCarthy, ed. H. Bloom, 113-130. Modern Critical Views.  Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishers.

Luce, Dianne C.  2002.  “The Cave of Oblivion: Platonic Mythology in Child of God.  In Cormac McCarthy: New Directions, ed. J. Lilly, 171-198.  Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Luce, Dianne C.  2009.  “Cormac McCarthy in High School: 1951” [Tenn., Knoxville Catholic High School].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 7, no. 1: 1-6.  https://journals.tdl.org/cormacmccarthy/article/view/850/614.

Luce, Dianne C.  2009.  Reading the World: Cormac McCarthy’s Tennessee Period.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  314 pp.  Novels: The Orchard Keeper (1965); Outer Dark (1968); Child of God (1974); The Gardener’s Son (1977); Suttree (1979).

Luce, Dianne C.  [1992, 1993] 2011.  “Cormac McCarthy: A Bibliography.”  Cormac McCarthy Society.  111 pp.  Updated and expanded from first versions published in Southern Quarterly (1992), and in Perspectives on Cormac McCarthy (1993).  http://www.cormacmccarthy.com/wp-content/uploads/McCarthyEnglishBib_20111026.pdf.

Lyon, George Ella, ed.  [2003] 2012.  A Kentucky Christmas [literary collection].  Reprint.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  337 pp.  Holiday fiction, poems, songs, essays by 67 of Kentucky’s finest writers, more than half recognizably Appalachian.

Lyon, George Ella.  [1988] 1999.  Borrowed Children [juvenile fiction; Depression-era Ky., Tenn.].  Reprint. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  154 pp.

Lyon, George Ella.  1997.  With a Hammer for My Heart [fiction].  New York: DK Ink.  224 pp.

Lyon, George Ella.  1999.  Where I’m From, Where Poems Come From.  Spring, Tex.: Absey & Co.  98 pp.

Lyon, George Ella.  1999.  Where I’m From, Where Poems Come From.  Spring, Tex.: Absey & Co.  98 pp.

Lyon, George Ella.  2003.  “The Right to a Voice” [essay: poet’s voice].  Appalachian Journal 30 (Winter-Spring): 196-199.

Lyon, George Ella.  2004.  Weaving the Rainbow [children’s book; sheep farm].  Illustrated by Stephanie Anderson.  New York: Atheneum.  24 pp.

Lyon, George Ella.  2007.  Don’t You Remember: A Memoir [mysterious memories; past-life experiences].  Louisville, Ky.: Motes.  216 pp.

Lyon, George Ella.  2008.  My Friend, the Starfinder.  Pictures by Stephen Gammell.  New York: Atheneum Books for Young Readers.  32 pp.  Children’s literature; stars, meteors.

Lyon, George Ella.  2009.  Sleepsong [children’s book].  Illustrated by Peter Catalanotto.  New York: Atheneum Books for Young Readers.  40 pp.  “Parents get their child ready for bed as they talk about little animals that are also going to sleep in their nests, dens, and caves.”

Lyon, George Ella.  2010.  “Inviting the Voice.”  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 3 (Summer): 22-27.  Essay on the creative process, adapted from a keynote address given at the Appalachian Writers’ Association meeting at Morehead University, ending with a poem, “From the Page.”

Lyon, George Ella.  2010.  Back: Poems [series of monologues].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  91 pp.

Lyon, George Ella.  2012.  “My Sister; or the Same As – Remembering Jo Carson (1946-2011).”  The Iron Mountain Review 28 (Spring): 34.

Lyon, George Ella.  2012.  She Let Herself Go: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  93 pp.

Lyon, Steve.  2004.  The Gift Moves [juvenile fiction; abandoned children].  Boston: Houghton Mifflin.  230 pp.

Lytle, Andrew.  [1941] 2009.  At the Moon’s Inn [historical fiction].  Library of Alabama classics series.  Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.  400 pp.  “...a fictional account of De Soto’s famous Spanish expedition to La Florida and through the southeastern United States between 1539 and 1543.”

MacDonald, Margaret Read.  2007.  The Old Woman and Her Pig: An Appalachian Folktale [classic children’s tale].  Retold by Margaret Read MacDonald, illustrations by John Kanzler.  30 pp.

MacDonald, Margaret Read.  2007.  The Old Woman and Her Pig: An Appalachian Folktale [classic children’s tale].  Retold by Margaret Read MacDonald, illustrations by John Kanzler.  30 pp.

MacKethan, Lucinda H.  2007.  “Your Chances to Choose Your Labor: Darnell Arnoult’s Work” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 1 (Winter): 26-32.

Mackin, Randy.  2000.  “By Way of Word” [poetry of George Scarbrough].  The Iron Mountain Review 16 (Spring): 14-19.

Mackin, Randy.  2011.  George Scarbrough, Appalachian Poet: A Biographical and Literary Study with Unpublished Writings.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  208 pp.  Contents: Pt. 1. Walking the paths of his own premise: the life and literature of George Scarbrough -- Biography -- Family -- Songs of dance to death -- A small, comfortable world -- The novel -- Holding Han-Shan’s hand -- Myth and metaphor out of the way -- Scarbrough’s critics -- Pt. 2. Selected unpublished poems, letters and conversations -- A selection of previously unpublished verse and “good-Friday, New Mexico, 1955” (by George Scarbrough) -- A selection of Scarbrough’s letters -- A selection of letters to Scarbrough -- “Something of a bio and an itinerary” (by George Scarbrough) -- An interview -- Appendix: publications and awards.

Madden, David.  [1969] 1999.  Cassandra Singing [fiction; Ky. coal country].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  288 pp.  Originally published: New York: Crown Publishers.

Madden, David.  2006.  “Cormac McCarthy’s The Orchard Keeper: Web Montage” (Random House, 1965).  In Touching the Web of Southern Novelists, 167-173.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Madden, Kerry.  2005.  Gentle’s Holler: A Novel [juvenile fiction; 1960s Maggie Valley, N.C.; poverty; 12-year-old songwriter Livy].  New York: Viking.  237 pp.

Madden, Kerry.  2007.  Louisiana’s Song [juvenile fiction; 1963 N.C.; mountain-family daughter copes; disabled father; second in a trilogy].  New York: Viking.  278 pp.

Madden, Kerry.  2008.  Jesse’s Mountain.  New York: Viking.  304 pp.  Juvenile fiction, third in a trilogy; 1960s N.C. mountain family; 12-year-old Livy runs off to Nashville.

Maddox, Marjorie, and Jerry Wemple, ed.  2005.  Common Wealth: Contemporary Poets on Pennsylvania.  University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press.  270 pp.

Madsen, Michael.  2011.  “The Uncanny Necrophile in Cormac McCarthy’s Child of God; or, How I Learned to Understand Lester Ballard and Start Worrying.”  Cormac McCarthy Journal 9, no. 1: 17-27.

Maggie Anderson Bibliography [36 items].  The Iron Mountain Review 21 (Spring): 43-44.

Maggie Anderson Issue, edited by John Lang.  2005.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 21 (Spring): 1-44.

Maillard, Keith.  2000.  Gloria [fiction; 1950s W.Va.].  New York: Soho Press.  643 pp.

Maillard, Keith.  2003.  The Clarinet Polka [Polish-Americans in fictional, 1969 Raysburg, i.e. Wheeling, W.Va.].  New York: St. Martin’s Press.  384 pp.  First published 2002, Toronto, Thomas Allen Publishers.

Maillard, Keith.  2005.  Running.  Difficulty at the Beginning, Book 1  [fiction; 1950s Raysburg, W.Va. (i.e., Wheeling); adolescent questing].  Edmonton, Alberta, Canada: Brindle & Glass.  144 pp.

Maillard, Keith.  2006.  “A Powerful Shock of Recognition” [Mary Lee Settle’s Literary Legacy].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 63-69.

Maillard, Keith.  2006.  “Gaining the Higher Ground: An Appreciation” [Featured Author–Meredith Sue Willis, and her 1981 novel Higher Ground].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 38-45.

Maillard, Keith.  2006.  Looking Good.  Difficulty at the Beginning, Bk. 4 [fiction]. Edmonton, Alberta, Canada: Brindle & Glass.  440 pp.

Maillard, Keith.  2006.  Lyndon Johnson and the Majorettes.  Difficulty at the Beginning, Bk. 3 [fiction].  Edmonton, Alberta, Canada: Brindle & Glass.  152 pp.

Maillard, Keith.  2006.  Morgantown.  Difficulty at the Beginning, Bk. 2 [fiction; W.Va.; WVU].  Edmonton, Alberta, Canada: Brindle & Glass.  278 pp.

Majors, Inman.  2009.  The Millionaires: A Novel of the New South [East Tenn.; political corruption; two brothers].  New York: W.W. Norton.  480 pp.

Makuck, Peter.  2004.  “The Kirkman Novels: First and Last Concerns” [It Is Time, Lord (1963); I Am One of You Forever (1985); Brighten the Corner Where You Are (1990); Farewell, I’m Bound to Leave You (1996); Look Back All the Green Valley (1999)].  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 167-185.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Mallinson, Christine, and Walt Wolfram.  2002.  “Dialect Accommodation in a Bi-Ethnic Mountain Enclave Community: More Evidence on the Development of African American English” [N.C.].  Language in Society 31 (November): 743-775.

Mangham, Mack.  2000.  Shadow of the Hawk [N.C.; mystery/romance].  Bloomington, Ind.: 1stBook Library.  228 pp.

Manilla, Marie.  2010.  Still Life with Plums: Short Stories.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  185 pp.

Manilla, Marie.  2012.  Shrapnel [fiction; Huntington, W.Va.; Texas].  Montgomery, Ala.: River City Publishing.  329 pp.

Manley, Frank.  1998.  The Cockfighter [coming-of-age novel; P.E.N./Hemingway Foundation Award for First Fiction].  Minneapolis, Minn.: Coffee House Press.  206 pp.

Mann, Jeff.  1998.  Bliss [poems; 1998 Stonewall Chapbook Award].  Towson, Md.: Brick House Books.  40 pp.

Mann, Jeff.  2002.  “Goldenrod Seeds” [prize-winning poem, with author profile by Jane Harris Woodside].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Summer): 5-6.

Mann, Jeff.  2003.  “Devoured” [gay novella set in W.Va.]. In Masters of Midnight: Erotic Tales of the Vampire, by Michael Thomas Ford, William J. Mann, Sean Wolfe, and Jeff Mann, 251-362.  New York: Kensington.  352 pp.

Mann, Jeff.  2005.  “‘A Beloved Place and People’: Landscape and Folk Culture in the Poetry of Maggie Anderson.”  The Iron Mountain Review 21 (Spring): 10-19.

Mann, Jeff.  2006.  “Making and Taking Space for Mountaineer Queers: A Talk Given at the 2006 Associated Writing Programs Conference in Austin, Texas.”  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 24-27.

Mann, Jeff.  2006.  “Mountain Modes: Seven Dulcimer Poems” [Featured Author–Poetry].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 13-21.

Mann, Jeff.  [2006] 2011.  A History of Barbed Wire [gay fiction; short stories].  Maple Shade, N.J.: Bear Bones Books.  266 pp.  Originally published: Cleveland, Ohio: Suspect Thoughts Press.  Lambda Literary Award winner for Best Gay Erotica.

Mann, Jeff.  2011.  Ash: Poems from Norse Mythology.  Bar Harbor, Me.: Rebel Satori Press.  124 pp.  Powerfully forged interpretations by a gay Appalachian writer.

Mann, Jeff.  2011.  Fog: A Novel of Desire and Reprisal [gay fiction; thriller].  Maple Shade, N.J.: Bear Bones Books.  228 pp.

Manning, Maurice.  2001.  Lawrence Booth’s Book of Visions [Ky.].  Foreword by W.  S. Merwin. Yale Series of Younger Poets, vol. 95.  New Haven, Conn.: Yale University Press.  80 pp.

Manning, Maurice.  2004.  A Companion for Owls: Being the Commonplace Book of D. Boone, Long Hunter, Back Woodsman, &c [70 biographical, sequential poems written in the voice of frontiersman Daniel Boone].  Orlando, Fla.: Harcourt.  128 pp.

Manning, Maurice.  2007.  Bucolics: Poems [70 poems; colloquial, divine conversations with “Boss”].  New York: Harcourt.  112 pp.

Manning, Maurice.  2010.  “Lyricism and Metaphor in A Parchment of Leaves” [by Silas House, (Algonquin Books, 2002)].  The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 8-13.

Manning, Maurice.  2010.  The Common Man [poems].  Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.  96 pp.  “...a series of ballad-like narratives....that honors the strange beauty of the Kentucky mountain country.”

Manning, Maurice.  2011.  “Strange Birds, Too: A Reflection on the Work of Karen Salyer McElmurray.”  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 2 (Spring): 40-43.  Strange Birds in the Tree of Heaven (Athens, Ga.: Hill Street Press,1999; University of Georgia Press, 2004).

Manning, Maurice.  2012.  “Maurice Manning” [interview; poet; Ky.].  Still: The Journal, no. 10 (Fall).  3,556 words.  Manning’s first book of poems, Lawrence Booth’s Book of Visions (2001), was chosen by W.S. Merwin for the Yale Series of Younger Poets Award.  http://www.stilljournal.net/interview-maurice.php.

Manning, Michelle.  1996.  “The Southern Voice of Lee Smith: An Annotated Bibliography.”  Bulletin of Bibliography 53 (June): 161-172.

Mantooth, Wes.  2006.  “You Factory Folks Who Sing This Rhyme Will Surely Understand”: Culture, Ideology, and Action in the Gastonia Novels of Myra Page, Grace Lumpkin, and Olive Dargan.  Literary Criticism and Cultural Theory.  New York: Routledge.  235 pp.

Marin, David Lozell.  2002.  Crazy Love: A Novel [Tenn.].  New York: Simon & Schuster.

Marion, Jeff Daniel (moderator), with Maggie Anderson, Robert Morgan, and Ron Rash.  2007.  “Nature, Place, and the Appalachian Writer” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 18-24.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  1994.  Lost & Found.  Abingdon, Va.: Sow's Ear Press.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  1998.  “Try to Picture It: Poetry, Photography, and the Long View.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 21-24.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  1999.  The Chinese Poet Awakens [Marion’s collected and new Chinese poems].  Illustrations by Elizabeth Ellison.  Lexington, Ky.: Wind.  55 pp.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2001.  “In Memoriam: James Still (1906-2001).”  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 37.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2001.  Letters Home: Poems [50 story poems from childhood].  Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press.  86 pp.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2002.  Ebbing & Flowing Springs: New and Selected Poems and Prose, 1976-2001.  Knoxville, Tenn.: Celtic Cat Publishing.  240 pp.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2003.  “‘Be Still and Know’: An Interview.”  By Christine Christianson.  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Fall): 35-41.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2004.  “The Journey a Poem Makes: Interviewing Jeff Daniel Marion.”  Interview by Ernest Lee [2001 series of meetings].  Appalachian Journal 31 (Winter): 194-211.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2004.  “The Long Way Around: Circling Back Home, A Metaphor for Writing” [essay].  Appalachian Journal 31 (Winter): 214-220.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2007.  “The Poetry: ‘The Journey of a Worldly Wonder’.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 132-137.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Iron Mountain Review 2, no. 1 (Summer 1984): 17-21.

Marion, Jeff Daniel.  2009.  FATHER [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  75 pp.

Marion, Linda Parsons.  2008.  Mother Land: Poems.  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  73 pp.  Story in poems; bi-polar mother, healing, forgiveness.

Marion, Linda Parsons.  2011.  Bound: Poems.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  86 pp.  Fifty-nine poems arranged under three headings: Braid; Fatherland; Birthmark.

Marion, Stephen.  2002.  Hollow Ground [debut novel; Tenn. zinc-mining town, coming-of-age; fictionalized Jefferson Co.].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  308 pp.

Marius, Richard.  2001.  An Affair of Honor [fiction; Marius’ (1933-1999) fourth novel, third of a trilogy]. New York: Knopf.  592 pp.

Marius, Richard.  2002.  “Suttree as Window into the Soul of Cormac McCarthy” [Suttree (1979)].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 113-129.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Mark Powell [Featured Author].  2012.  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 12-51.  Essays, biography, reviews, and excerpts from Powell’s forthcoming novel, Dark Corner.

Markelis, Daiva.  2000.  “Men Are That Way: The Short Stories of E. S. Johnson” [1906-1908; local color portrayals of wives and daughters of immigrant anthracite miners].  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 209-218.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Marshall, Catherine.  [1967] 2001.  Christy [fiction; Great Smoky Mountains].  Reprint. Grand Rapids, Mich.: Zondervan.  501 pp.

Martin, Brent.  2007.  Poems from Snow Hill Road.  New Native Press Stewardship Series. Cullowhee, N.C.: New Native Press.  30 pp.

Martin, Lou.  2002.  Above the Slate: An Appalachian Love Story [fiction; 1930s Harlan Co., Ky.].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  222 pp.

Maslin, Janet.  2010.  “Rural Pride and Poverty and a Hen’s Empty Nest.”  New York Times, 8 March, 4(C).  1016 words.  Review of Ron Rash’s new book, Burning Bright: Stories (Ecco Press, 2010).

Mason, Bobbie Ann.  2005.  “George Brosi Interviews Bobbie Ann Mason.” Eureka Studies in Teaching Short Fiction 5, no. 2 (Spring): 7-12.

Mathews, Donald.  2009.  “Corra Harris (1869-1935): The Storyteller as Folk Preacher” [author of A Circuit Rider’s Wife (1910)].  In Georgia Women: Their Lives and Times, ed. A. Chirhart and B. Wood, 341-369.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Matthews, Brinsley [pseud. of William Simpson Pearson, 1849-1920].  2010 [1882].  Well-Nigh Reconstructed: A Political Novel.  Introduction by Paul D. Yandle, pp. xi-lxxvi.  Appalachian Echoes series.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  279 pp.  Originally published: Monon Ou, or, Well-Nigh Reconstructed: A Political Novel, by Brinsley Matthews [pseud.]: New York: E. J. Hale & Son.  Autobiographical, historical fiction; 1870s N.C.; disillusionment with Reconstruction; set in Va. and Ala. but reflecting the author’s experiences in Burke Co., N.C.

Matthews, Sebastian.  2007.  “Lines in Reverse, Written after a Long Nap, the 2-Volume Dover Edition of Thoreau’s Journals Open at My Side.”  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 2 (Summer/Fall):nonfiction section.  1400 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-2/non-fiction/Nonfiction2Matthews.htm.

Mauldin, Joanne Marshall.  2007.  Thomas Wolfe: When Do the Atrocities Begin? [editing of works-in-progress after his 1938 death].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  361 pp.

Maxwell, Angie.  2004.  “The South Beheld: The Influence of James Agee on James Dickey” [Let Us Now Praise Famous Men (1941); Deliverance (1970)].  Southern Quarterly 42 (Winter): 135-151.

May, Charles.  2001.  “Tribute to Jim Still, 1906-2001.”  Appalachian Heritage 29 (Fall): 7-9.

May, Kathy L.  2010.  “Where She’s From: The Mystery of the Making Place” [George Ella Lyon, Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 3 (Summer): 12-18.  Biographical profile.

Mayhall, Jane.  2007.  “Quality of Life, Quality of Art.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 232-241.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 48, no. 2 (Summer 1998): 56-73.

Maynard, Lee.  [1988] 2001.  Crum [fiction; W.Va. coming-of-age classic; b. 1936].  2nd ed., with an introduction by Meredith Sue Willis.  Crum Trilogy, Part 1.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press. 170 pp.  Originally published: New York: Washington Square Press.

Maynard, Lee.  2003.  Screaming with the Cannibals [fiction; sequel to Crum (1988, 2001)].  Crum Trilogy, Part 2.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press. 261 pp.

Maynard, Lee.  2009.  The Pale Light of Sunset: Scattershots and Hallucinations in an Imagined Life [fictionalized memoir by W.Va. author of Crum (1988, 2001)].  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  128 pp.

Maynard, Lee.  2011.  “Interview with Lee Maynard.”  By Lynne D. Schwabe.  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 3 (Summer): 26-31.

Maynard, Lee.  2012.  The Scummers [fiction, W.Va., Calif.].  Crum Trilogy, Part 3.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  144 pp.  Part I: Crum (1988, 2001); Part II: Screaming with the Cannibals (2003).

Mays, Suzanne.  2010.  The Man Inside the Mountain [young adult fiction].  Bristol, Va.: Mountain Girl Press.  199 pp.  Story of a woman farmer in Civil War era W.Va. whose son is presumed dead.

Mazur, F. E.  2003.  The Buckseller [murder mystery; Pa.; deer hunters].  Baltimore, Md.: PublishAmerica.  212 pp.

McBride, Kristina Holland.  2005.  “Roots” [dialect].  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 1 (Winter): nonfiction section, 850 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-1/non-fiction/McBride.htm.

McCaig, Donald.  1998.  Jacob’s Ladder: A Story of Virginia During the War [fiction; Civil War].  New York: W.W. Norton.  525 pp.

McCarthy, Cormac.  1996.  The Gardener’s Son: A Screenplay.  Hopewell, N.J.: Ecco Press.  93 pp.

McCarthy, Cormac.  2006.  The Road [fiction].  New York: Knopf.  241 pp.  Post-apocalyptic father and son survival tale, set in East Tenn.(?).

McClanahan, Ed.  1996.  A Congress of Wonders [fiction].  Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint Press.  161 pp.

McClanahan, Ed.  1998.  My Vita, If You Will: The Uncollected Ed McClanahan [miscellany of short fiction, essays, reviews].  Edited by Tom Marksbury.  Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint Press.  274 pp.

McClanahan, Ed.  2005.  “The Story of the Story” [with Gurney Norman; 1969 Palo Alto; U.Ky. basketball].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 3 (Summer): 26-28.

McClanahan, Ed.  2009.  “Grumpy Old Humorist Tells All: Three Short Essays on Writing, Plus Random Thoughts on Same.”  Journal of Kentucky Studies 26 (September): 224-230.

McClanahan, Scott.  2009.  Stories II [W.Va.].  Pittsburgh, Pa.: Six Gallery Press. 155 pp.

McClanahan, Scott.  2011.  Stories V! [W.Va.].  Beckley, W.Va.: Holler Presents.  139 pp.  Contents: Invisible ink | Jenny Sugar | Terrorists | The second ending to terrorists | A chapter from a book I will start writing in 2012 | Sex tapes | But there is a second ending to sex tapes too | And now a note on literary reverence | So now a list of things I’m ashamed of | Nicky | Now some public apologies | Love letters | Razy | Dead baby jokes | Mary and the cleaning lady | A farewell.

McClanahan, Scott.  2012.  The Collected Works, Volume 1.  Portland, Ore.: Lazy Fascist Press.  124 pp.  Contents: The man who killed you: a foreword / by Blake Butler | The last time I saw Randy Doogan | ODB, the mud puppy, and me | The Rainelle story | The homeless guy | The chainsaw guy | The firestarter | The prettiest girl in Texas | The baby doll | Phone girl | My dad and the cop | My dad at the race | My dad | My mom | Captain D’s | The first time I made diamonds | Kidney stones | Hernia dog | This is a story with a phone number in it | The couple | The last time I stole Walt Whitman’s sole | The prisoners | Suicide notes | Fable #1 | Fable #2 | The future teller | The coal train sounds #1 | The end | The coal train sounds #2 | American genius: an afterword / by Sam Pink.

McCombs, Davis.  2000.  Ultima Thule [poetry; Mammoth Cave, Ky.].  Foreword by W. S. Merwin.  Yale Series of Younger Poets, vol. 94.  New Haven: Yale University Press.  52 pp.

McCord, Charline R., and Judy H. Tucker, ed.  2003.  A Very Southern Christmas: Holiday Stories from the South’s Best Writers.  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  214 pp.  Ten writers including Fred Chappell and Lee Smith.

McCroskey, Gretchen.  2009.  Finding My Way Home [poems].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  29 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn, and Adam Edwards.  2010.  Faster Pastor: A Novel.  Banner Elk, N.C.: Ingalls Publishing Group.  297 pp.  Errant NASCAR driver teaches local Tennessee ministers how to race stock cars against each other.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  1994.  She Walks These Hills.  New York:  Scribners.  336 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  1995.  If I’d Killed Him When I Met Him ... : An Elizabeth MacPherson Novel.  New York: Ballantine Books.  276 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  1996.  The Rosewood Casket [fiction].  New York: Dutton.  303 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  1997.  Foggy Mountain Breakdown: And Other Stories [collected short fiction].  New York: Ballantine Books.  336 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  1998.  The Ballad of Frankie Silver [fiction; N.C.].  New York: Dutton.  304 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2000.  The PMS Outlaws [eighth Elizabeth McPherson novel].  New York: Ballantine Books.  295 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2001.  The Songcatcher: A Ballad Novel.  New York: Dutton.  321 pp.  Multi-generational, Scotland to N.C.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2003.  “Keepers of the Legends: An Essay on the Influences of Family Legends and Folklore on Fiction.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 7-21.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2003.  Ghost Riders: A Novel [Civil War; author’s seventh “ballad novel”].  New York: Dutton.  336 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2005.  “St. Dale: The Missing Scene.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 21, no. 2 (Fall): 31-33.  Revised ending to St. Dale (Kensington Books, 2005).

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2005.  St. Dale [fiction; Dale Earnhart fans’ stock car, race circuit picaresque].  New York: Kensington.  311 pp.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2006.  “Grassroots Saints and Honky-Tonk Heroes: A Conversation” (recorded at the Sharyn McCrumb Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, Sept. 30, 2005).  Interview by Jane Hicks.  The Iron Mountain Review 22 (Spring): 24-32.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2006.  “Parting Shot” [Sharyn McCrumb Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, Sept. 29-30, 2005].  The Iron Mountain Review 22 (Spring): 4-7.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2007.  Once Around the Track [fiction].  New York: Kensington.  309 pp.  All-female NASCAR pit crew; Viagra-like product-sponsored male driver.

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2010.  The Devil Amongst the Lawyers: A Ballad Novel [Blue Ridge Mountains.,Va.; 1935 murder trial; journalists and stereotyping].  New York: St. Martin’s Press, Thomas Dunne Books. 320 pp.  Fictionalized account of the 1935 Wise Co., Va., murder trial described in Sharon Hatfield’s nonfictional account, Never Seen the Moon: The Trials of Edith Maxwell (University of Illinois Press, 2005).

McCrumb, Sharyn.  2011.  The Ballad of Tom Dooley: A Ballad Novel [Wilkes Co., N.C.].  New York: Thomas Dunne Books.  311 pp.  “A story inspired by a true crime made famous by the Kingston Trio’s folk song recording reimagines the events surrounding the murder of North Carolina mountain girl Laura Foster and the hanging of her lover, Tom Dula [c. 1843/4–1868], in a meticulously researched account that reveals additional information that may prove Dula’s innocence.”

McCrumb, Sharyn.  [2003] 2012.  Ghost Riders: A Novel.  Winston-Salem, N.C.: John F. Blair.  352 pp.  Reprint, originally published: New York: Dutton.  “Disguising herself as a boy to join the Union army alongside her husband, Malinda Blalock raids the farms of Confederate sympathizers and promotes the efforts of governor Zebulon Vance, who would protect Appalachian interests.”

McDonald, Jeanne.  1997.  “Lee Smith: At Home in Appalachia.”  Poets & Writers 25 (November/December): 32-41.

McElmurray, Karen Salyer.  1999.  Strange Birds in the Trees of Heaven [first novel; eastern Ky.].  Athens, Ga.: Hill Street Press.  312 pp.

McElmurray, Karen Salyer.  2008.  The Motel of the Stars: A Novel.  Linda Bruckheimer Series in Kentucky Literature.  Louisville, Ky.: Sarabande Books.  269 pp.  New Age movement, grief/loss, N.C., Ky.

McElmurray, Karen Salyer.  2011.  “Getting Personal in Your Writing: An Interview with Karen Salyer McElmurray.”  Interview by Denton Loving.  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 2 (Spring): 24-27.  Author of two novels, Strange Birds in the Tree of Heaven (1999) and The Motel of the Stars (2008); and  Surrendered Child: A Birthmother’s Journey (2004).

McElmurray, Karen Salyer.  2011.  “In Visions” [b. 1956; Ky.].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 2 (Spring): 16-22.  Memoir of the author’s early years: drug abuse, runaway, unwed mother, depression, student, womanhood, visions and remembering, and evolving writer.

McFee, Michael (moderator), with George Ella Lyon, Jeff Daniel Marion, and Gurney Norman.  2007.  “The Blessing of Influence: The Community of Writers in the Appalachian South” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 6-11.

McFee, Michael, and Michael Chitwood.  2008.  “At Play in the Graveyard: A Conversation.”  The Iron Mountain Review 24 (Spring): 30-38.  Interview recorded at the Michael Chitwood Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, Oct. 19, 2007.

McFee, Michael, ed.  1994.  The Language They Speak Is Things to Eat: Poems by Fifteen Contemporary North Carolina Poets.   Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  276 pp.

McFee, Michael.  1999.  “The Epigrammatical Fred Chappell” [considers Chappell’s 1993 poetry collection C].  Southern Literary Journal 31 (Spring): 95-108.

McFee, Michael.  2002.  Earthly: Poems.  Pittsburgh, Pa.: Carnegie Mellon University Press.  84 pp.

McFee, Michael.  2003.  “Unsent Letter to Robert Morgan” [18 May 1997; “Am I really an Appalachian writer?”].  The Iron Mountain Review 19 (Spring): 7-8.

McFee, Michael.  2005.  “At Grandfather’s Grave, Again” [Haywood Co., N.C.; 1886-1936].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 2 (Spring): 23-25.

McFee, Michael.  2006.  Shinemaster: Poems.  Pittsburgh, Pa.: Carnegie-Mellon University Press.  60 pp.

McFee, Michael.  2006.  The Napkin Manuscripts: Selected Essays and an Interview [22 collected prose pieces covering three decades; N.C.].  Foreword by Doris Betts.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  207 pp.

McFee, Michael.  2007.  The Smallest Talk: One-Line Poems [chapbook].  Durham, N.C.: Bull City Press.  31 pp.

McFee, Michael.  2012.  That Was Oasis [poems].  Pittsburgh, Pa.: Carnegie Mellon University Press.  87 pp.  McFee’s eighth full-length book of poetry.

McKee, Glenn.  1998.  “Crossing Over Troublesome Creek: The Appalachian Writers Workshop at the Hindman Settlement School.”  1998.  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 28-29.

McKernan, Llewellyn.  1994.  This Is the Day [children’s story].  Illustrated by Ann Barrow.  Norwalk, Conn.: C.R. Gibson.  21 pp.  “Cumulative verses describe the activities on a farm that give cause to rejoice in the day the Lord has made.

McKernan, Llewellyn.  2005.  Greatest Hits, 1979-2004 [12 poems].  Columbus, Ohio: Pudding House Publications.  31 pp.

McKernan, Llewellyn.  2010.  Pencil Memory [poems, chapbook].  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  27 pp.

McKinney, Denise R.  2004.  Poetry As Prayer: Appalachian Women Speak.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  149 pp.

McKinney, Denise R., ed.  2004.  Poetry As Prayer: Appalachian Women Speak [poems “of a sacred, spiritual, or religious nature” selected from 400 submissions].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  149 pp.

McKinney, Irene, ed.  2002.  Backcountry: Contemporary Writing in West Virginia.  Morgantown: Vandalia Press (West Virginia University Press). 273 pp. [Authors represented: Maggie Anderson, Tom Andrews, Pinckney Benedict, Richard Currey, Mark DeFoe, Victor Depta, Henry Louis Gates, Jr., Denise Giardina, Davis Grubb, Lisa Koger, Lee Maynard, John McKernan, Llewellyn McKernan, Irene McKinney, Louise McNeill, Ann Pancake, Breece D'J Pancake, Jayne Anne Phillips, Timothy Russell, Mary Lee Settle, A. E. Stringer, and Meredith Sue Willis.]

McKinney, Irene.  [1989] 2009.  Six O’Clock Mine Report [poems; W.Va.].  Reprint, Carnegie Mellon University Press Classic Contemporaries Edition.  Pittsburgh: Carnegie Mellon University Press.  45 pp.  Originally published: University of Pittsburgh Press.

McKinney, Irene.  2004.  Vivid Companion: Poems [Poet Laureate of W.Va.].  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  98 pp.

McKinney, Irene.  2009.  Unthinkable: Selected Poems, 1976-2004 [W.Va. Poet Laureate].  Los Angeles, Calif.: Red Hen Press.  188 pp.

McKinney, Karen Janet.  2004.  “Tracing the Hawk’s Shadow: Fred Chappell As Storyteller.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 219-238.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

McMahan, Janna.  2008.  Calling Home.  New York: Kensington Books.  326 pp.  Fiction, Ky.; mother and daughter.

McManus, John.  2000.  Stop Breakin Down: Stories [15 stories].  New York: Picador.  263 pp.

McManus, John.  2003.  Born on a Train [13 short stories].  New York: Picador.  253 pp.

McManus, John.  2005.  Bitter Milk [fiction; Tenn. dysfunctional family; coming-of-age].  New York: Picador.  195 pp.

McNeill, Louise.  [1972] 2009.  Paradox Hill from Appalachia to Lunar Shore: Poems.  Rev. ed. with an introduction by A. E. Stringer.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  128 pp.  Originally published: Morgantown: West Virginia University Library.

McNeill, Louise.  1994.  Fermi Buffalo.  Pittsburgh: University of  Pittsburgh Press.  160 pp.

McNemar, T. W.  2007.  Ragdoll Angel: A Novella [1952 Oak Hill, W.Va.].  Bangor, Me.: Booklocker.com.  175 pp.

McNiece, Ray.  2007.  Our Way of Life: Poems.  Working Lives Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  124 pp.

Mda, Zakes.  2007.  Cion: A Novel [episodic tale set in Athens, Ohio, by award-winning South African novelist and playwright Mda; quilting and slavery themes].  New York: Picador.  312 pp.

Mead, Susan Virginia.  2011.  “The X Decade: A Journey of Sociological Expoloration through the Poetry of Frank X Walker.”  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 4 (Fall): 32-38.  Affrilachia (Old Cove Press, 2000), and Black Box (Old Cove Press, 2006).

Medlicott, Joan A.  2004.  At Home in Covington [popular fiction series’ fifth title; N.C.; older women friendship].  New York: Atria Books.  309 p.

Megan, Carolyn E.  2002.  “Dorothy Allison.”  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 584-587.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Mendicino, Tom, Frank Anthony Polito, and Michael Salvatore.  2011.  Remembering Christmas [fiction; gay men].  New York: Kensington.  250 pp.  Contents: Away, in a manger / Tom Mendicino -- A Christmas to remember / Frank Anthony Polito -- Missed connections / Michael Salvatore.

Meredith, Donna.  2010.  The Glass Madonna [fiction].  Tallahassee, Fla.: Wild Women Writers.  310 pp.  Story of three generations of W.Va. women glassworkers [Clarksburg] and the 1970s coming of age of the youngest from an emotionally abusive marriage.  The story won First Place for Unpublished Fiction from the Florida Writers Association in 2009.

Meredith Sue Willis Bibliography [48 entries].  1996.  The Iron Mountain Review 12 (Spring): 37.

Meredith Sue Willis Issue, edited by John Lang.  1996.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 12 (Spring): 1-37.

Merritt, Rob.  2009.  “Nantahalas: ‘No Recognized Boundaries’: An Essay and Five Poems” [Nantahala Mountains, River, and National Forest].  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 4, no. 1 (Summer/Fall): View section, 2149 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue4-1/editors4-1/Merritt.html.

Merritt, Robert.  2006.  Landscape Architects [poems].  Columbus, Ohio: Pudding House Publications.  30 pp.

Metress, Christopher.  2001.  “‘Via Negativa’: The Way of Unknowing in Cormac McCarthy’s Outer Dark” [his second novel, 1968].  Southern Review 37 (Winter): 147-154.

Meyer, Philipp.  2009.  American Rust: A Novel [murder mystery; dying steel town; Fayette Co., Pa.].  New York: Spiegel & Grau.  367 pp.

Michael Chitwood Bibliography.  2008.  The Iron Mountain Review 24 (Spring): p.39, unnumbered.  11 books, 6 articles, 2 websites.

Michael Chitwood Issue, edited by John Lang.  2008.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 24 (Spring): 1-39.

Michael, Edwin Daryl.  2009.  Shadow of the Alleghenies: The Wilderness Adventures of a Frontiersman and His Wolf Pup [historical novel; 1750s French and Indian War circuit].  Charleston, W.Va.: Quarrier Press.  367 pp.

Michael, Edwin Daryl.  2012.  Death Visits Canaan [historical fiction; W.Va.; orphaned boy].  Charleston, W.Va.: Quarrier Press.  163 pp.  Set in 1880 Tucker County; Michael, an Appalachian wildlife biologist, is also the author of A Valley Called Canaan, 1885-2002 (2002), and Shadow of the Alleghenies: The Wilderness Adventures of a Frontiersman and His Wolf Pup (2009).

Michael McFee Bibliography [32 entries].  The Iron Mountain Review 19 (Spring): 39-40.

Michael McFee Issue, edited by John Lang.  2003.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 19 (Spring): 1-40.

Miles, Caroline S.  2004.  “Representing and Self-Mutilating the Laboring Male Body: Re-Examining Rebecca Harding Davis’s Life in the Iron Mills” [1861; Wheeling, (W.) Va.].  American Transcendental Quarterly (ATQ) 18, no. 2 (June): 90-104.

Miles, Celia H.  2002.  Mattie’s Girl: An Appalachian Childhood [fiction; 1940s-era N.C; overcoming odds].  West Conshohocken, Pa.: Infinity.  181 pp.

Miles, Celia H.  2006.  Sarranda [fiction; Civil War-era, Greene Valley, N.C.; one woman’s struggle].  West Conshohocken, Pa.: Infinity.  191 pp.

Mill Villages and Farmers [textile mills].  2005.  Special issue, American Speech 80, Annual Supplement 90: 1-133. [1. A sociolinguistic study of a southern mill town, 1-12;  2. Settlement patterns, cultural space, and linguistic evolution in the American South, 13-43; 3. Phonological patterns in the linguistic ecology of Griffin, Georgia, 44-74;  4. Grammatical patterns in the linguistic ecology of Griffin, Georgia, 75-100;  5. Social networks and linguistic evolution: a brief case study, 101-117; Appendixes (phonetic notations and an ethnographic timeline for the southeastern U.S.), 119-121].

Millen, C. M.  2004.  Blue Bowl Down: An Appalachian Rhyme [children's picture book; bread-making].  Illustrated by Holly Meade.  Cambridge, Mass.: Candlewick Press.  32 pp.

Miller, Danny, et al.  2006.  “Appalachian Literature” [genres, authors, titles; with suggested readings, anthologies].  In A Handbook to Appalachia: An Introduction to the Region, ed. G. Edwards, J. Asbury, and R. Cox, 199-216.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Miller, Danny L.  1996.  Wingless Flights: Appalachian Women in Fiction.  Bowling Green, Oh.: Popular Press.  187 pp.  Stereotype; Mary Noailles Murfree, Edith Summers Kelley and Anne W. Armstrong, Emma Bell Miles and Jesse Stuart, James Still, Harriette Simpson Arnow.

Miller, Danny L.  1997.  “Kin and Kindness in Gurney Norman’s Kinfolks: The Wilgus Stories.”  The Iron Mountain Review 13 (Spring): 16-23.

Miller, Danny L.  2003.  “Sharyn McCrumb’s Use of Ballads in If Ever I Return, Pretty Peggy-O.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 59-67.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Miller, Danny L., Sharon Hatfield, and Gurney Norman, ed.  2005.  An American Vein: Critical Readings in Appalachian Literature.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  400 pp. [anthology: 29 essays on 17 poets, fiction writers and dramatists.  Contents: New directions: Folk or hillbilly? / Cratis D. Williams -- Appalachian literature at home in this world / Jim Wayne Miller -- Jesse Stuart and James Still: Mountain regionalists / Dayton Kohler -- The changing poetic canon: The case of Jesse Stuart and Ezra Pound / Charles H. Daughaday -- James Still’s poetry: “The Journey a Worldly Wonder” / Jeff Daniel Marion -- On Harriette Arnow’s The Dollmaker / Joyce Carol Oates -- The Christian and the classic in The Dollmaker / Barbara Hill Rigney -- Social criticism in the works of Wilma Dykeman / Oliver King Jones III -- Casting a long shadow: The Tall Woman / Patricia Gantt -- O Beulah Land: The “Yaller Vision” of Jeremiah Catlett / Jane Gentry Vance -- The Beulah/Canona connection: Mary Lee Settle’s autobiographies / Nancy Carol Joyner -- The Appalachian homeplace as oneiric house in Jim Wayne Miller’s The Mountains Have Come Closer / Don Johnson -- The mechanical metaphor: Machine and tool images in The Mountains Have Come Closer / Ricky Cox -- Kin and kindness in Gurney Norman’s Kinfolks: The Wilgus Stories / Danny L. Miller -- “The Primal Ground of Life”: The integration of traditional and countercultural values in the work of Gurney Norman / Timothy J. Dunn -- John Ehle and Appalachian fiction / Leslie Banner -- The power of language in Lee Smith’s Oral History / Corinne Dale -- A new, authoritative voice: Fair and Tender Ladies / Dorothy Combs Hill -- “Where’s Love?”: The overheard quest in the stories of Jo Carson / Robert J. Higgs -- Family journeys in Jo Carson’s Daytrips / Anita J. Turpin -- Points of kinship: Community and allusion in Fred Chappell’s Midquest / John Lang -- Fred Chappell’s urn of memory: I Am One of You Forever / Hilbert Campbell -- Coming out from under Calvinism: Religious motifs in Robert Morgan’s poetry / John Lang -- Robert Morgan’s mountain voice and lucid prose / Cecelia Conway -- Class and identity in Denise Giardina’s Storming Heaven / Terry Easton -- Cormac McCarthy: Restless seekers / John G. Cawelti -- Claiming a literary space: The Affrilachian poets / Theresa L. Burriss -- Nature-loving souls and Appalachian mountains: The promise of feminist ecocriticism / Elizabeth Engelhardt -- The wolves of Aegypt: John Crowley’s Appalachians / Rodger Cunningham -- Supplemental notes on authors -- Contributors].

Miller, Jake.  1999.  Looneyville Zip Code 25259 Lore: Appalachian Mountains Folklore, Popular Etymology, Colloquial Speech [W.Va.; glossary, idioms, chapter on ramps].  Philadelphia: Xlibris. 148 pp.

Miller, James A.  2002.  “Coming Home to Affrilachia: The Poems of doris davenport.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 96-106.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Miller, Jason Jack.  2012.  Hellbender [fiction; “Appalachian Noir”].  Murder Ballads and Whiskey Series.  Bowie, Md.: Raw Dog Screaming Press.  232 pp.  “Strange things are happening at the edge of reality, deep in the forests and mountains of West Virginia.”

Miller, Jim Wayne.  1997.  The Brier Poems.  Frankfort, Ky.: Gnomon Press.

Miller, Jim Wayne.  2002.  “Tell Them I Said Something” [on being a good writer (previously unpublished)].  Appalachian Journal 30 (Fall): 60-63.

Miller, Jim Wayne.  2007.  “Introduction to The Wolfpen Poems.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 125-131.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Wolfpen Poems, by James Still, xi-xxiii (Berea College Press, 1986).

Miller, Jim Wayne.  2007.  “Jim Dandy: James Still at Eighty.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 209-221.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Appalachian Heritage 14 (Fall 1986): 8-20.

Miller, Jim Wayne.  2007.  “The Wolfpen Notebooks: A Record of Appalachian Life.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 190-194.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Appalachian Heritage 19 (Summer 1991): 20-24.

Miller, Jim Wayne.  [1964] 1995.  Copperhead Cane: Poems.  Reprint, Louisville: Green River Writers/Grex Press.  69 pp.

Miller, Judy K.  2002.  “What Kind of Egg Are You?  A Profile of Lou V. Crabtree.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 85-93.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Miller, Mary Ellen.  2009.  “The Literary Influences of Jim Wayne Miller” [1936-1996].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 3 (Summer): 18-23.  Mary Ellen is the widow of Jim Wayne.

Miller, Mindy Beth.  2009.  “Long Remember, Long Recall: The Preservation of Appalachian Regional Heritage in Ron Rash’s One Foot in Eden” [Picador, 2002].  Journal of Kentucky Studies 26 (September): 198-209.

Miller, Monica.  2009.  “A Loa in These Hills: Voudou and the Ineffable in Lee Smith’s On Agate Hill” [Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill, 2007].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 15, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 116-125.  Loa are the spirits of the voodoo religion.

Miller, Shawn E.  2007.  “‘An Aching Lust to Hurt Somebody Back’: The Exile’s Patrimony in Bastard Out of Carolina” [by Dorothy Allison, 1992].  Southern Quarterly 44, no. 4 (Summer): 139-154.

Miller, Wendy Pearce.  2007.  “Implicit Protest in Elizabeth Madox Roberts’ The Time of Man” [1926].  Southern Quarterly 44, no. 4 (Summer): 116-124.

Miller, Wendy Pearce.  2010.  “History, Mothering, and Manhood in Mary Lee Settle’s The Beulah Quintet.”  Mississippi Quarterly 63, no. 1-2 (Winter-Spring): 45-78.

Miller, Wendy Pearce.  2012.  “[B]etween promise and hard pan’: Environment and History in The Beulah Quintet” [by Mary Lee Settle (1918-2005)].  Southern Quarterly 49, no. 4 (Summer): 45-69.  “...ruining of the land through mining throughout history leads to the psychological destruction of the novel’s characters.”

Millichap, Joseph R.  2002.  “Thomas Wolfe’s Southern Railroads: Look Homeward, Angel and Beyond.”  Chap. 3 in Dixie Limited: Railroads, Culture, and the Southern Renaissance, 36-47.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.

Minghella, Anthony.  2003.  Cold Mountain: A Screenplay [based on the 1997 novel by Charles Frazier].  New York: Miramax.  174 pp.

Minick, Jim.  2008.  Burning Heaven [poems].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  75 pp.

Minick, Jim.  2008.  Her Secret Song [poems; elegy].  Louisville, Ky.: MotesBooks.  70 pp.

Minick, Jim.  2011.  “Q’s and A’s, X’s and O’s.”  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 4 (Fall): 41.  Anecdote from Minick’s 2008 Iron Mountain Literary Festival interview with current honoree, Frank X Walker.

Mitchell, Felicia, ed.  2002.  Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry [includes two poems and a separately-authored essay for each of 20 poets: Maggie Anderson, Marilou Awiakta, Kathryn Stripling Byer, Jo Carson, Lisa Coffman, Lou V. Crabtree, doris davenport, Nikki Giovanni, Patricia A. Johnson, Leatha Kendrick, George Ella Lyon, Linda Parsons Marion, Irene McKinney, Lynn Powell, Rita Sims Quillen, Rita Sizemore Riddle, Bettie Sellers, Besty Sholl, Bennie Lee Sinclair, and Barbara Smith].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  328 pp.

Mitchell, Tanya.  2002.  “Beyond Regional Borders: The Emergence of a New Sense of Place, from Mary Murfree to Lee Smith” [insider/outsider values].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 8 (Fall): 407-420.

Mitchell, Tanya.  2003.  “Gender, Class, and Regional Tradition in Sharyn McCrumb’s She Walks These Hills” [1994].  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 123-136.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Mitchell, Ted.  [1997] 1999.  Thomas Wolfe: A Writer’s Life.  Rev. ed.  Raleigh: North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources, Division of Archives and History, and the Appalachian Consortium. Originally published: Asheville, N.C.: Thomas Wolfe Memorial Historic Site.

Mitchell, Ted.  2007.  “The Thomas Wolfe Review” [begun 1977; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 62-63.

Mock, Michele L.  2002.  “Woman, Nature, and the White Plague: Rebecca Harding Davis’s ‘The Yares of the Black Mountains: A True Story’” [1875; Silhouettes of American Life, New York: Scribner’s (1892), 239-68; tuberculosis; “iconoclastic polarities of gender”].  Legacy 19, no. 2: 152-169.

Moeckel, Thorpe.  2008.  Making a Map of the River: Poems and an Essay [Chattooga River]. Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  114 pp.

Moffett, Joe.  2008.  Understanding Charles Wright.  Columbia, S.C.: University of South Carolina Press.  158 pp.  Contents: Introduction to Charles Wright – On Country Music – On The World of the Ten Thousand Things – On Negative Blue – On Later Books.

Moffett, Joe.  2011.  “‘A Coin for a Closed Eye’: Pound’s Influence on Wright’s ‘Appalachian Book of the Dead’.”  Southern Literary Journal 44, no. 1 (Fall): 56-73.

Mohring, Ron, Michael McFee, and Lynne Knight.  2005.  Touch Me Not, by Ron Mohring / Never Closer, by Michael McFee / Life as Weather, by Lynne Knight [poetry; three chapbooks bound together].  The Two Rivers Review Poetry Chapbook Series, v. 5-7.  Clinton, NY: Two Rivers Review.  91 pp.

Monk, Bathsheba.  2006.  Now You See It ... : Stories from Cokesville, PA [17 stories; Polish-American families; coal and steel town].  New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.  228 pp.

Monroe, Mary Alice.  2008.  Time Is a River.  New York: Pocket Books.  369 pp.  Romance/mystery; cancer survivor; N.C. mountains rediscovery; fly fishing.

Montgomery, Michael, and Ellen Johnson, ed.  2007.  Language, Vol. 5 of The New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  226 pp.  Sixty-eight entries including “Appalachian English” and “Storytelling.”

Montgomery, Michael B.  1997.  “The Scotch-Irish Element in Appalachian English: How Broad? How Deep?”  In Ulster and North America: Transatlantic Perspectives on the Scotch-Irish, ed. H. Blethen, C. Wood, Jr., 189-212.  Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.

Montgomery, Michael B.  2008.  “Appalachian English: Morphology and Syntax.”  In Varieties of English, 2: The Americas and the Caribbean, ed. E. Schneider, 428-467.  Berlin, Germany: Mouton de Gruyter.

Montgomery, Michael B.  2009.  “Historical and Comparative Perspectives on A-Prefixing in the English of Appalachia.”  American Speech 84, no. 1 (Spring): 5-26.  Seven tables.

Montgomery, Michael B., and Joseph S. Hall, ed.  2004.  Dictionary of Smoky Mountain English [6000 entries with quotations in context; 1930s informants].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  710 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for nonfiction.

Montgomery, Michael.  [1993] 2008.  “The Southern Accent—Alive and Well.”  In Southern Cultures: The Fifteenth Anniversary Reader, ed. H. Watson and L. Griffin, 94-113.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  Originally published, Southern Cultures 1: 47-64.

Montgomery, Michael.  1995.  “Does Tennessee Have Three ‘Grand Dialects’: Evidence From the Linguistic Atlas of the Gulf States.”  Tennessee Folklore Society Bulletin 57 (no. 2): 68-86.

Montgomery, Michael.  1999.  “A Superlative Complex in Appalachian English” [word formation].  SECOL Review: Southeastern Conference on Linguistics 23 (Spring): 1-14.

Montgomery, Michael.  2000.  “Myths: How a Hunger for Roots Shapes Our Notions About Appalachian English” [mountain speech and dialect; maps].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 17 (Summer): 7-13.

Montgomery, Michael.  2000.  “The Idea of Appalachian Isolation” [culture; mountain speech communities].  Appalachian Heritage 28 (Spring): 20-31.

Montgomery, Michael.  2002.  “Joseph Hall: The Man and His Work” [made first permanent recordings of Smoky Mountains speech and music, 1939-40].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Winter): 23-26.

Montgomery, Michael.  2004.  “English Language” [overview].  In High Mountains Rising: Appalachia in Time and Place, ed. R. Straw and H. Blethen, 147-164.  Urbana: University of Illinois Press.

Montgomery, Michael.  2005.  “Voices of My Ancestors: A Personal Search for the Language of the Scotch-Irish.” American Speech 80, no. 4 (Winter): 341-365.

Montgomery, Michael.  2005.  Review essay of Mountain Talk: Language and Life in Southern Appalachia [DVD/videocassette].  Appalachian Journal 32, no. 3 (Spring): 389-395.  Produced by Neal Hutcheson and Walt Wolfram (Raleigh: North Carolina Language and Life Project, Humanities Extension/ Publications, North Carolina State University, 2003).

Montgomery, Michael.  2006.  “Appalachian English.”  In The New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture, Vol. 5: Language, ed. M. Montgomery and E. Johnson, 42-45.  Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Montgomery, Michael.  2006.  From Ulster to America: The Scotch-Irish Heritage of American English [dictionary of 400 words with etymologies; Ulster and U.S. meanings].  Belfast: Ulster Historical Foundation.  210 pp.

Montgomery, Michael.  2006.  “How Scotch-Irish Is Your English?”  Journal of East Tennessee History 77, Supplement: 65-91.

Montgomery, Michael.  2006.  “Notes on the Development of Existential They” [expletive they, especially in Appalachian English; traceable to Ulster and 17th-century Scotland].  American Speech 81, no. 2 (Summer): 132-145.

Montgomery, Michael, section editor.  2006.  “Language” [signed entries].  In Encyclopedia of Appalachia, ed. R. Abramson and J. Haskell, 999-1033 (with introductory essay, 999-1005).  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Moon, Michael, and Colin Talley.  2010.  “Life in a Shatter Zone: Debra Granik’s Film Winter’s Bone” [based on the 2006 novel by Daniel Woodrell].  Southern Spaces: An Interdisciplinary Journal about Regions, Places, and Cultures of the American South and their Global Connections, 6 December. “Overview: In their review….[the authors] draw upon the concept of the ‘shatter zone’ in order to illuminate the local features of the film as well as to locate its place in the history of hill regions as sites of refuge and resistance.  This review finds additional contexts for the film in regional music and the long-established ‘dark-fairytale’ tradition of the Appalachians and the Ozarks.”  http://www.southernspaces.org/2010/life-shatter-zone-debra-graniks-film-winters-bone.

Mooney, Jennifer.  2002.  “‘Room Is Made for Whoever’: Jo Carson and the Creation of Dialogical Community.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 50-65.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Mooney, Stephen D.  1999.  “‘Beyond Measure’: An Appreciation of Denise Giardina’s Storming Heaven and The Unquiet Earth” [1987; 1992].  The Iron Mountain Review 15 (Spring): 9-14.

Mooney, Theresa R.  2000.  “Out of the Dark and into the Light: Violence and Vision in James Lee Burke” [1970 coal mining novel, To the Bright and Shining Sun].  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 226-234.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Moore, Phyllis Wilson.  1999.  “West Virginia Literature: A Selected Annotated Bibliography and Guide to Research” [56 entries].  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 5: 45-47.  http://www.mountainlit.com/references.htm.

Moore, Phyllis Wilson.  2002.  “WV’s Kanawha Valley as Mary Lee Settle’s Beulah Land.”  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 8: 56-57.

Moore, Phyllis Wilson.  2006.  “Meredith Sue Willis: Writing Her Own Dispatch” [Featured Author; b. 1946, Shinnston, W.Va.].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 10-14.

Moore, Phyllis Wilson.  2006.  “The Mother Jones of West Virginia Literature” [tribute to Mary Lee Settle, d. 2005].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 11-14.

Moore, Phyllis Wilson.  2007.  “The Gifts of Breece D’J Pancake, Native Son.”  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 42-43.

Morgan, C. E.  2009.  All the Living [fiction; 1984 Ky. tobacco farm].  New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.  199 pp.

Morgan, Robert (moderator), with Kathryn Stripling Byer, Fred Chappell, and Denise Giardina.  2007.  “Religion, the Sacred, and the Appalachian Writer” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 39-45.

Morgan, Robert.  1994.  The Hinterlands: A Mountain Tale in Three  Parts.  Chapel Hill: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  356 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  1995.  The Truest Pleasure.  Chapel Hill: Algonquin Books.  334 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  1996.  “Clearing Ground” [testimonial for Jim Wayne Miller].  Appalachian Heritage 24 (Fall): 4-7.

Morgan, Robert.  1996.  “Robert Morgan.”  Interview by Tal Stanley.  Appalachian Journal 23 (Spring): 276-292.

Morgan, Robert.  1996.  Wild Peavines [poems, chapbook].  Frankfort, Ky.: Gnomon Press.

Morgan, Robert.  1999.  Gap Creek [fiction; an Oprah’s Book Club selection].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books.  336 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  1999.  The Balm of Gilead Tree [new and selected stories; N.C.].  Frankfort, Ky.: Gnomon Press.  352 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  [1989] 2000.  The Blue Valleys: A Collection of Stories.  Reprint, Scribner Paperback Fiction ed.  New York: Simon & Schuster.  168 pp.  Originally published: Atlanta: Peachtree Publishers.

Morgan, Robert.  [1992] 2000.  The Mountains Won’t Remember Us and Other Stories.  Reprint, Scribner Paperback Fiction ed.  New York: Simon & Schuster.  250 pp.  Originally published: Atlanta: Peachtree Publishers.

Morgan, Robert.  2000.  Topsoil Road [poems].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  64 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  2001.  “Cormac McCarthy: The Novel Raised from the Dead.”  Cormac McCarthy Journal 1, no. 1: 12-25.  The Gardener’s Son (1977); Child of God (1974).

Morgan, Robert.  2001.  “Getting the Voices Right: A Conversation with Robert Morgan About The Gardener’s Son” [for the documentary “Acting McCarthy: The Making of Richard Pearce’s ‘The Gardener’s Son’” (1977; screenplay by Cormac McCarthy)].  Interview by Peter Josyph.  Southern Quarterly 40 (Fall): 121-131.

Morgan, Robert.  2001.  “You Can’t Get There From Here” [influence of poet and N.C. neighbor Carl Sandburg].  Appalachian Journal 28 (Winter): 222-226.

Morgan, Robert.  2001.  This Rock [fiction; 1920s N.C.].  Chapel Hill: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  323 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  2002.  “Cormac McCarthy: The Novel Raised from the Dead” [Child of God (1974)].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 9-21.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Morgan, Robert.  2002.  “Interview with Robert Morgan” [conducted Nov. 21, 2001, Green River Valley, N.C.].  Appalachian Journal 29 (Summer): 494-504.

Morgan, Robert.  2003.  Brave Enemies: A Novel [1780-81 Revolutionary N.C., S.C.].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  309 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  2004.  “‘the moral ambiguity of that time’: A Conversation with Robert Morgan.”  Interview by Resa Crane Bizzaro and Patrick Bizzaro.  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Summer): 11-17.

Morgan, Robert.  2004.  “The Birth of Music from the Spirit of Comedy.”  Foreword in More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, ix-xiv.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Morgan, Robert.  2004.  The Strange Attractor: New and Selected Poems [14 new poems and 79 from nine previous collections spanning 35 years].  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  137 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  2005. “Coming Down from Pisgah: A Memoir of Michael McFee.” Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 2 (Spring): 23-25.

Morgan, Robert.  2007.  “In Memoriam: Wilma Dykeman: A Good Spring is Mighty Hard to Find” [May 20, 1920-Dec.22, 2006].  Appalachian Journal 34, no. 3-4 (Spring/Summer): 276-277.

Morgan, Robert.  2007.  “The Distant Blue Hills” [short story; 1752].  Southern Review 43, no. 4 (Autumn): 879-885.

Morgan, Robert.  2009.  October Crossing [chapbook; poems].  Frankfort, Ky.: Broadstone Books.  39 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  2011.  “A Note on ‘A Tale of the Ragged Mountains’ by Edgar Allan Poe” [published 1844; setting 1827].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 2 (Spring): 75, followed by full text of the story, 76-84.  Considers Poe a regional writer with this possibly “first work of classic short fiction set in the Southern Appalachian Mountains.”

Morgan, Robert.  2011.  Terroir [78 poems of family, farm, and forest].  New York: Penguin.  95 pp.

Morgan, Robert.  2012.  “The More Mysterious: An Interview with Robert Morgan.”  By Jesse Graves.  The Georgia Review 66, no. 1 (Spring): 65-87.

Morgan, Robert.  [1999] 2012.  Gap Creek: A Novel [N.C.].  Reprint [paperback; with a note from the author, discussion questions, and a preview of the author’s forthcoming novel The Road from Gap Creek (2013)].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  370 pp.  “A novel on the harsh life in the Appalachian Mountains at the turn of the century. The heroine is Julie Harmon whose work load includes hauling water, butchering a hog, rendering lard, plucking a turkey, baking and preserving--all described in detail.”

Morgan, Stacy I.  2001.  “Migration, Material Culture, and Identity in William Attaway’s Blood on the Forge and Harriette Arnow’s The Dollmaker” [1954].  College English 63 (July): 712-740.

Morgan, Wesley G.  2003.  “McCarthy’s High School Years” [Knoxville Catholic High School, Tenn.].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 3, no. 1: 6-9.

Morgan, Wesley G.  2005.  “A Season of Death and Epidemic Violence: Knoxville Rogues in Suttree” [1979].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 4: 195-209.

Morgan, Wesley G.  2011.  “A Walk with Wesley G. Morgan through Suttree’s Knoxville” [Tenn., three-day excursion].  Interview by Peter Josyph.  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 20-49, including street map.  Setting for Cormac McCarthy’s novel, Suttree (1979).

Morrow, Jonathan.  1998.  “Afterword.”  In From My Highest Hill: Carolina Mountain Folks, by Olive Tilford Dargan [discusses Bayard Wootten’s documentary photographs included in this reprint of the 1941 edition].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  Pp. 223-247.

Morsberger, Robert E.  2000.  “The Molly Maguires in the Valley of Fear” [screenplay (1970) and novel (1915)].  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 155-165.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Morsi, Pamela.  1999.  Sweetwood Bride [historical romance; Tenn.].  New York: Harper Choice.  406 pp.

Mueller, Pauline.  2006.  West Virginia Belle [fiction; 1920s-30s coal town; single mother].  Huntington, W.Va.: Mid-Atlantic Highlands.  316 pp.

Mueller, Pauline.  2010.  Faith: The Roanoke Years [fiction].  Huntington, W.Va.: Mid-Atlantic Highlands.  246 pp.  Sequel to West Virginia Belle (2006).  “When Belle Anderson delivers her baby girl at a Salvation Army clinic in Roanoke, Virginia, in 1928, she knows she is too ill and too poor to care for the child.”

Mulkey, Rick.  2005.  Bluefield Breakdown: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  29 pp.

Mulkey, Rick.  2007.  Toward Any Darkness: Poems [Weatherford Award nominee].  Cincinnati, Oh.: Word Press.  76 pp.

Mullins, Denvil.  1994.  Echoes of Appalachia [fiction].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  204 pp.  Eighteen short stories about growing up on Coaley Creek, southwest Va. Includes a dialect glossary.

Mullins, Denvil.  1997.  Images of Yesterday [fiction; Va.].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  166 pp.  More stories of the Cornfield Clan of Coaley Creek.

Mullins, Denvil.  1998.  ...and ten to go! [adolescent fiction; football path to college education].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  227 pp.

Mullins, Denvil.  1999.  Remember When [fiction].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  157 pp.  Stories and anecdotes of yesteryear on Coaley Creek, Va.; glossary of 90 terms.

Mullins, Denvil.  2001.  Soapy-Dope: The Monster Who Lived in a Chuckhole [children’s literature].  Illustrated by Carol Bates Murray.  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  32 pp.

Mullins, Norman D.  2004.  Mountain Boy: The Adventures of Orion Saddler [juvenile fiction; summer at grandparents’ W.Va. farm].  Chapmanville, W.Va.: Woodland Press.  104 pp.

Murfree, Mary Noailles.  2005 [1891].  In the “Stranger People’s” Country [fiction; “Author Mary Noailles Murfree (1850-1922) uses dialect and vivid descriptions of mountain scenes to introduce the reader to Appalachia and its people. She creates respectful representations of Appalachian life and explores some of the changes the arrival of outsiders brought to the mountains. Murfree’s depiction of social and aesthetic issues increases our understanding of the nineteenth century and serves as a literary precursor of the twentieth-century Appalachian activist movements to preserve the environment against the strip-mining and chemical industries.”].  Reprint.  Edited and with an introduction by Marjorie Pryse.  Legacies of Nineteenth-Century American Women Writers.  Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.  211 pp.  Originally published under the author’s pseudonym, Charles Egbert Craddock (New York: Harper & Brothers, 1891).

Murfree, Mary Noailles.  2008 [1884].  In the Tennessee Mountains [fiction].  Edited, with an introduction, by Bill Hardwig.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  167 pp.  Originally published under the pseudonym of Charles Egbert Craddock by Houghton, Mifflin, and Company.

Murray, Thomas E., and Beth Lee Simon.  2002.  “At the Intersection of Regional and Social Dialects: The Case of Like + Past Participle in American English.”  American Speech  77 (Spring): 32-69.

Murrey, Loretta Martin.  2002.  “Mary Lee Settle.”  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 503-507.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Murrey, Loretta.  1996.  “Dispossession and Regeneration in Mary Lee Settles’ Beulah Quintet” [Edenic garden vs. machine].  Special issue, “The Garden South,” Southern Quarterly 35 (Fall): 62-68.

Mushko, Becky. 2010.  Ferradiddledumday: An Appalachian Version of Rumpelstiltskin [children’s literature].  Illustrated by Bruce Rae.  Bremo Bluff, Va.: Cedar Creek Publishing.  59 pp.  Blue Ridge Mountains setting, plants, animals, and dialect.  Includes a Study & Discussion Guide.

Myers, Marshall.  2008.  “Dialect Differences: Why Eastern Kentuckians Talk the Way They Do and Why They Shouldn’t Worry About It.”  Kentucky Living (September). 1316 words.  http://www.kentuckyliving.com/article.asp?articleid=2306&issueid=314.

Myers, Marshall.  2009.  Review of How We Talked and Common Folks, by Verna Mae Slone (University Press of Kentucky, 2009 reprint of 1982 and 1979).  Register of the Kentucky Historical Society 107, no. 2 (Spring): 267-269.

Myracle, Lauren.  2011.  Shine [young adult fiction; gays].  New York: Amulet Books.  359 pp.  “When her best friend falls victim to a vicious hate crime, sixteen-year-old Cat sets out to discover the culprits in her small North Carolina town.”

Nadeau, Alyce.  1999.  Observations of an Uppity Woman: Poems, Word Pictures.  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  53 pp.

Nahai, Gina B.  2001.  Sunday’s Silence [fiction; East Tenn.; snakebite death; Kurdish Jew character; Iranian author].  New York: Harcourt.  309 pp.

Nance, Kevin.  1996.  “The Kentucky Cycle in Athens” [Schenkkan’s play as Greek tragedy].  Appalachian Heritage 24 (Spring): 26-29.

Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia, fall 2001–   [2003 winner of ASA's e-Appalachia Award].  Quarterly electronic journal hosted by the Appalachian College Association.  http://www.nantahalareview.org/.

Napora, Joe.  2010.  The Daniel Boone Poems: Travels into the Interior.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  86 pp.

Naylor, Phyllis Reynolds.  1998.  Sang Spell [young adult fiction; Melungeons].  New York: Atheneum.  192 pp.

Naylor, Phyllis Reynolds.  [1971] 2002.  Wrestle the Mountain [adolescent fiction; W.Va. 11-year-old dreams of being a woodcarver, not a coal miner].  Reprint, with a foreword and afterword by Margaret Kimmel.  Pittsburgh, Pa.: University of Pittsburgh Press.  194 pp.  Originally published: Chicago: Follett.

Neal, Dale.  2009.  Cow Across America [humorous fiction; N.C.; storytelling grandparent and child].  Charlotte, N.C.: Novello Festival Press.  220 pp.

Neely, Jack .  2011.  “Cormac McCarthy’s Knoxville.”  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 16-19.  The author’s Tenn. hometown and setting for his 1979 novel, Suttree. “It’s our Ulysses, our Dubliners.”

Neikirk, Gregg.  2001.  “The Great Miltonic Meadow: Elizabeth Madox Roberts at Paradise Lost” [compares Roberts’ The Great Meadow (1930) with John Milton’s epic poem].  Appalachian Heritage 29 (Summer): 34-42.

Nelson, Cynthia.  1998.  The Kentucky Rules [poetry; lesbian].  Drawings by Tara Jane O’Neil.  New York: Soft Skull Press.  115 pp.

Nelson, Stacy R.  2009.  Beneath the Weeping Skies [fiction].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  240 pp.  Confederate soldier returns to post-Civil War Lawrence County, Ky.

Neofotis, Peter.  2009.  Concord, Virginia: A Southern Town in Eleven Stories [fiction]. New York: St. Martin’s Press.  178 pp.  “Appalachian Gothic” stories with eccentric characters set in the Shenandoah Valley, 1950s-1970s.

Neufeld, Rob, ed.  2012.  27 Views of Asheville: A Southern Mountain Town in Prose & Poetry [N.C.].  Hillsborough, N.C.: Eno Publishers.  204 pp.  “Twenty-seven writers contribute poetry, essays, short stories, and book excerpts.”  Contents: Thomas Wolfe’s Asheville / Gail Godwin -- Random Asheville memories circa mid-twentieth century / Charles Frazier -- Milkshake / Robert Morgan -- Building Asheville: the city’s arts & crafts heritage / Bruce E. Johnson -- Chicken Hill, 1943 / Holly Iglesias -- McCormick Field / Michael McFee -- Altamont always / Dale Neal -- Hallowed ground / Daniel Pierce -- A tale of two cities / Johnnie Grant -- What you seek is seeking you / Glenis Redmond -- Some gals are just not meant for the dog park / Susan Reinhardt -- A circle with no end / Richard Chess -- City of the dead / Nan Chase -- Sabbath day at McCormick Field / Allan Wolf -- Farm to Asheville table / Rick McDaniel -- Burton Street working together / DeWayne Barton -- Mapping life in these hills / Jan Schochet -- Rattlesnakes / Wayne Caldwell -- Baghdad on the French Broad: Zebulon Baird Vance’s Asheville / Sharyn McCrumb -- Vote: excerpt from Backside of the Country / Sarah Williams -- House of twigs / Heather Newton -- Try not to think about it: excerpt from What I Came to Tell You / Tommy Hays -- Chance two / Pamela Duncan -- The wolves in the Asheville Zoo / Ron Rash -- A mountain garden: excerpt from Zoro’s Field / Thomas Rain Crowe -- Et in Arcadia ego / Keith Flynn -- Beautiful world, farewell!: the story of John Lyon, Scottish explorer, plant hunter, and nurseryman / George Ellison.

Neufeld, Rob.  2001.  “Olive Tilford Dargan: Writer and Social Critic 1869-1968” [pseud. Fielding Burke].  In May We All Remember Well: A Journal of the History & Cultures of Western North Carolina, Vol. 2, ed. R. S. Brunk, 267-287.  Asheville, N.C.: Robert S. Brunk Auction Services, Inc.

Newton, Heather.  2011.  Under the Mercy Trees: A Novel.  New York: Harper.  344 pp.  After three decades Martin Ownby returns from life as a gay man in New York City to his mountain N.C. home town to deal with the mysteries of his brother’s disappearance and unresolved differences with family and friends.

Nicholson, Scott.  2002.  The Red Church [first novel; horror genre; N.C.].  New York: Pinnacle.  352 pp.

Nicholson, Scott.  2003.  The Harvest [horror fiction].  New York: Kensington.  382 pp.  “...set in the Appalachian mountains, an evil presence consumes the citizens of a small town, spreading only one thought: death and destruction.”

Nicholson, Scott.  2004.  The Manor [horror fiction].  New York: Kensington.  320 pp.  “Appalachian Gothic thriller.”  “Nestled in the heart of the Appalachian Mountains stands the home...built as a retreat for artists to hone their craft....Something [is] feeding off the energies of those in the house. Something seeking everlasting life--at any cost...”

Nicholson, Scott.  2006.  The Farm [horror fiction].  New York: Kensington.  394 pp.  “Appalachian Gothic thriller... explores the legend of a 200-year-old circuit riding preacher who pays a visit to the tiny mountain community of Solom.”

Nicolaisen, Peter.  2006.  “Rural Poverty and the Heroics of Farming: Elizabeth Madox Roberts’s The Time of Man and Ellen Glasgow’s Barren Ground” (Viking,1926; Doubleday, 1925).  In Reading Southern Poverty between the Wars, 1918-1939, ed. R. Godden and M. Crawford, 192-205.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Nieman, Valerie.  2000.  Survivors [fiction; W.Va.].  Midlothian, Va.: Van Neste Books.  272 pp.

Nieman, Valerie.  2004.  Fidelities: Short Stories [18 stories].  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  150 pp.

Nieman, Valerie.  2006.  Wake Wake Wake [poems; W.Va.].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  96 pp.

Nieman, Valerie.  2011.  Blood Clay [fiction, N.C.].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  192  pp.

Nikki Giovanni, Featured Author [b. 1943; Tenn.].  2012.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Fall): 2-63.  Essays, biography, poetry, memoir, chronology, and photographs.

Niven, Jennifer.  2009.  Velva Jean Learns to Drive [fiction; pre-WWII N.C. coming-of-age; Grand Ole Opry ambitions; preacher’s son; moonshining South].  New York: Plume.  404 pp.

Norman, Gurney (moderator), with Denise Giardina, David Huddle, Sharyn McCrumb, and Lee Smith.  2007.  “The Perils of Regionalism: Labels and Their Limitations” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 25-31.

Norman, Gurney.  1996.  “‘Go Ahead On’: An Interview with Gurney Norman.”  By J. W. Williamson.  Southern Quarterly 34 (Spring): 8-20.

Norman, Gurney.  1997.  “Death in Lexington” [obituary; humor].  The Iron Mountain Review 13 (Spring): 4.

Norman, Gurney.  1997.  “The Turning of the Year (Part I of a Novella)” [excerpt].  The Iron Mountain Review 13 (Spring): 5-7

Norman, Gurney.  1997.  “Time on the River” [excerpts].  The Iron Mountain Review 13 (Spring): 8-11.

Norman, Gurney.  2002.  “Remembering James Still” [1906-2001].  Appalachian Journal 29 (Fall 2001-Winter 2002): 6-9.

Norman, Gurney.  2007.  “A Memorable Day” [Asheville pilgrimage after reading Look Homeward, Angel; Featured Author–Thomas Wolfe].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 41-42.

Norman, Gurney.  2007.  “Thoughts of Al” [Featured Author–Albert Stewart].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 3 (Summer): 18-20.

Nostrandt, Jeanne R.  2000.  “A Modern Parable: Sowing and Reaping in Furors Die” [Hoffman’s tenth novel, 1990].  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 133-145.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Nostrandt, Jeanne R.  2000.  “Bibliography” [89 entries, primary and secondary].  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 147-151.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine Poetry Competition Winners [judged by Fred Chappell].  1998. Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 3-7.

O’Dell, Mary.  2010.  The Sweet Letting Go [love story].  Louisville, Ky.: Turquoise Morning Press.  274 pp.  “When Reynolds Ernst, cynical and damaged of heart, returns to the little community of his birth after thirty years of knocking about, little does he know that he’s about to rediscover the love of his life--only to be faced with the prospect of losing her forever.”

O’Dell, Tawni.  2000.  Back Roads [fiction; western Pa.; an Oprah’s Book Club selection].  New York: Viking.  352 pp.

O’Dell, Tawni.  2004.  Coal Run: A Novel [Western Pa. mining town; by author of Back Roads (1999)].  New York: Viking.  354 pp.

O’Dell, Tawni.  2007.  Sister Mine: A Novel [Pa. coal mining town].  New York: Shaye Areheart Books.  405 pp.

O’Dell, Tawni.  2010.  Fragile Beasts: A Novel.  New York: Shaye Areheart Books.  401 pp.  Two teenage brothers in a Pa. coal town are adopted by a wealthy, eccentric matriarch.

O’Haynes, Delilah F.  2006.  The Character of Mountains: Poems & Photography [coal miners, coon-hunting, grandmas, Indians, biscuits, and flat-footing].  Foreward by Rita Sims Quillen.  Edited by Jonathan Bolt and Casie Hurt Fedukovich.  Athens, W.Va.: Walk Free Press.  54 pp.  http://appalachianauthorsguild.com/.

Oaks, David Sherrill.  2005.  Misty Misty Morn: A Novel of the Past [frontier N.C.].  Mustang, Okla.: Tate Publishing.  196 pp.

Oder, Norman.  1998.  “Denise Giardina: Mining History in W.Va. & WWII” [PW interview].  Publishers Weekly, 9 February, 69-70.

Oderman, Kevin.  2006.  “A Visit from Jeff Mann” [Featured Author; Thessaloniki, Greece].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 32-33.

Odom, Judith.  1990.  Blossom, Stalk & Vine: Poems Reflecting a Woman's Experience. Memphis, Tenn.: Iris Press.  100 pp.

Offutt, Chris.  1997.  The Good Brother  [fiction; set in Ky. and Mont.].  New York: Simon & Schuster.

Offutt, Chris.  1998.  “Chris Offutt Comes Home” [Ky. author of The Good Brother (New York: Simon & Schuster, 1997)].  Interview by  Louis H. Palmer III.  Appalachian Journal 26 (Fall): 22-31.

Offutt, Chris.  1999.  Out of the Woods: Stories [fiction].  New York: Simon & Schuster.  172 pp.

Offutt, Chris.  2002.  “Chris Offutt: Iowa, October, 2000.”  Interview by Charles May.  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Winter): 4-17.

Ogle, Donna.  2005.  “‘A Mountain to Rest My Eyes Against’: Place of Origin in Lee Smith’s Fair and Tender Ladies” [1988].  Journal of Kentucky Studies 22 (September): 104-109.

Ogle, Donna.  2012.  “Breece D’J Pancake: Appalachian Writer Who ‘Gets it Right’” [1952-1979].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Summer): 67-69.

Oglesby, Catherine.  2008.  Corra Harris and the Divided Mind of the New South.  Gainesville: University Press of Florida.  252 pp.  Harris is author of A Circuit Rider’s Wife (1910).

Olin Hitt, Michael.  2012.  The Homegoing: A Novel [Ohio].  Appalachian Writing Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  175 pp.  Dysfunctional family; faith-healing, herbalist, grandmother; Pentecostal church.

Olson, Kathy H.  2007.  “‘We’ll have to do something about that child’: Representations of Childhood in the Short Stories.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 159-165.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.

Olson, Ted, and Kathy H. Olson, ed.  2007.  James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature [27 essays; photos].  Contributions to Southern Appalachian Studies, no. 17.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  260 pp.  “Introduction,” by Ted Olson: http://www.mcfarlandpub.com/excerpts/0-7864-3076-1.Introduction.pdf.

Olson, Ted.  1995.  “‘This Mighty River of Earth’: Reclaiming James Still's Appalachian Masterpiece.”  Journal of Appalachian Studies 1 (Fall): 87-98.

Olson, Ted.  2001.  “Appreciating James Still” [d. April 28, 2001].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 18 (Summer): 2.

Olson, Ted.  2002.  “His Side of the Mountains: The Enduring Legacy of Southern Poet James Still: An Interview with Editor Ted Olson,” by Jeff Biggers.  Bloomsbury Review 22, no. 4 (July/August): 17-18.  Sidebar lists: “Books by James Still”; “Children’s Books” [by James Still]; and “Books by Ted Olson.”

Olson, Ted.  2004.  “Literature” [brief historic survey].  In High Mountains Rising: Appalachia in Time and Place, ed. R. Straw and H. Blethen, 165-178.  Urbana: University of Illinois Press.

Olson, Ted.  2006.  Breathing in Darkness: Poems.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  115 pp.

Olson, Ted.  2007.  “‘This Mighty River of Earth’: Reclaiming an Appalachian Masterpiece.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 80-87.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Journal of Appalachian Studies 1, no. 1 (Fall 1995): 87-98.

Olson, Ted.  2012.  Revelations: Poems.  Knoxville, Tenn.: Celtic Cat Publishing.  111 pp.  Eleven ‘chapters’ of seven-poems-per-chapter, Olson’s second collection.

Osborn, Karen.  2012.  Centerville: A Novel.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  247 pp.  “In 1967, a man leaves a bomb in the drugstore where his estranged wife works and the explosion that follows changes lives in the small town forever.”  Based on real life events; Ohio.

Ostwalt, Conrad.  1998.  “Witches and Jesus: Lee Smith’s Appalachian Religion.”  Southern Literary Journal 31 (Fall): 98-118.

Owens, James.  2002.  “‘A Man’s Shagbark Sound’: The Poetry of James Still.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Winter): 37-39.  Review essay of From the Mountain, From the Valley: New and Collected Poems, by James Still, edited by Ted Olson (University Press of Kentucky, 2001).

Pack, Linda Hager.  2002.  A Is for Appalachia! The Alphabet Book of Appalachian Heritage [children’s picture book; watercolors].  Illustrated by Pat Banks.  Louisville, Ky.: Harmony House.  64 pp.

Pack, Linda Hager.  2009.  A Is for Appalachia: The Alphabet Book of Appalachian Heritage [children’s picture book].  Illustrated by Pat Banks.  Reprint.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  Previously published: 2nd ed., Prospect, Ky.: Harmony House Publishers, 2003.

Palencia, Elaine Fowler.  2000.  Brier Country: Stories from Blue Valley [fiction; Ky.]. Columbia: University of Missouri Press.  215 pp.

Palmer, Michael.  2002.  Fatal [mass market fiction; medical suspense; W.Va. coal country].  New York: Bantam.  352 pp.

Pamela Duncan [Featured Author].  2009.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 11-33.  Four articles plus an excerpt from Duncan’s forthcoming novel, The Wilder Place.

Pancake, Ann.  2001.  Given Ground [short stories; W.Va.; Bakeless Prize winner in fiction].  Hanover, N.H.: University Press of New England.  152 pp.

Pancake, Ann.  2006.  “Virtual Hillbilly: Musings on JT LeRoy by a Flesh-and-Blood West Virginian” [hoax author of Sarah (2000) and The Heart is Deceitful Above All Things (2001) unmasked].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 35-45.

Pancake, Ann.  2007.  Strange As This Weather Has Been: A Novel [mountaintop removal destruction; effects on a W.Va. coal mining family].  Emeryville, Calif.: Shoemaker & Hoard.  352 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for fiction and poetry.

Pancake, Ann.  2011.  “‘Straddling Two Worlds’: An Interview with Ann Pancake.”  By Robert Gipe.  Appalachian Journal 38, no. 2-3 (Winter/Spring): 170-197, including primary bibliography and list of interviews, reviews and awards.

Pancake, Ann.  2012.  “Brush Breaker.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Summer): 79-81.  On the inspiration of fellow West Virginia writer, Breece D’J Pancake, born eleven years earlier (1952).

Pancake, Breece D’J.  [1983] 2002.  The Stories of Breece D’J Pancake [1952-1979; W.Va.].  Reprint, with a new afterword by Andre Dubus III.  Boston: Back Bay Books.  186 pp. Originally published: Boston: Little, Brown.

Pancoast, William Trent.  2010.  Wildcat [fiction; 1970s Ohio].  [No location]: Blazing Flowers Press.  108 pp.  Autoworker wildcat strike; GM Plant; Vietnam-era broken dreams.

Parker, Eliot.  2012.  Breakdown at Clear River [mystery; W.Va.; football player].  Huntington, W.Va: Mid-Atlantic Highlands.  276 pp.  “When the body of a teammate is found in one of the college’s dormitory stairwells, those trying to find out the truth about his death are pulled into danger.”

Parker, G. Keith, and Leslie Parker Borhaug.  2012.  Sons of Mercy and Justice: A Transylvania Story.  Charleston, S.C.: Keith Parker and Leslie Parker Borhaug.  378 pp.  “Fictional account of the challenges faced by 18th century James Crawford McGaha....as a result of the Civil War, the growing battle with bootlegging, and other challenges of mountain life.”

Parker, Lisa J.  2010.  This Gone Place [poems].  Foreword by Michael McFee; afterword by Katherine Stripling Byer.  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  99 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for poetry.

Parkins, Bob EagleClaw.  2004.  A Prejudiced Resentment: American Cultures in Recovery: A Novel.  Victoria, B.C., Canada: Trafford.  266 pp.  Autobiographical fiction; W.Va.; Indian bloodline; civil rights prosecution.

Parrish, Nancy C.  1998.  Lee Smith, Annie Dillard, and the Hollins Group.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  234 pp.

Parrish, Nancy.  2002.  “Lee Smith.”  In The History of Southern Women’s Literature, ed. C. Perry and M. Weaks, 575-578.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Parrish, Tim.  2002.  “The Killer Wears the Halo: Cormac McCarthy, Flannery O’Connor, and the American Religion.”   In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 35-50.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Parshall, Sandra.  2007.  Disturbing the Dead [Melungeon murder mystery; Va.].  Scottsdale, Ariz.: Poisoned Pen Press.  326 pp.

Parshall, Sandra.  2010.  Broken Places: A Rachel Goddard Mystery.  Scottsdale, Ariz.: Poisoned Pen Press.  296 pp.  Murder mystery: southwest Va., women veterinarians, political activists.

Pattee, Fred Lewis.  [1905] 2012.  The House of the Black Ring: A Romance of the Seven Mountains.  Preface by Julia Spicher Kasdorf; endnotes by Joshua R. Brown.  University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press.  230 pp.  Originally published: New York: H. Holt.  Reprint of a local color novel written in dialect and set in 1890s central Pennsylvania, by Penn State professor and early authority on American literature, Pattee.

Patterson, Laura S.  2001.  “Ellipsis, Ritual, and ‘Real Time’: Rethinking the Rape Complex in Southern Novels” [includes discussion of Bastard Out of Carolina (1992) by Dorothy Allison].  Mississippi Quarterly 54 (Winter): 37-58.

Patterson, Laura Sloan.  2008.  “Trains, Letters, and Pickled Peppers: Lee Smith and the Effect of Railway Unification on Appalachian Domesticity.”  Chap. 4 in Stirring the Pot: The Kitchen and Domesticity in the Fiction of Southern Women, by L. Patterson, 107-139.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.

Pearson, Nancy K.  2008.  Two Minutes of Light [poems].  Florence, Mass.: Perugia Press.  67 pp.

Pearson, T. R.  2000.  Blue Ridge [fiction; Va.].  New York: Viking.  243 pp.

Pearson, T. R.  2002.  Polar [fiction; Va. Blue Ridge].  New York: Viking.  243 pp.

Pearson, T. R.  2003.  True Cross [fiction; backroads Va. characters].  New York: Viking.  255 pp.

Pearson, T. R.  2005.  Glad News of the Natural World [fiction; N.C.; sequel to A Short History of a Small Place (1985)].  New York: Simon & Schuster.  295 pp.

Peerler, Tim.  2004.  “Resting on the Gift of Their Labors: The Poetry of Ron Rash.”  The Iron Mountain Review 20 (Spring): 7-12.

Pendarvis, Edwina, and Harry Gieg.  2005.  Duets: Poems.  Lavelette, W.Va.: Shoestring Publications.  24 pp.

Pendarvis, Edwina D., and James M. Gifford, ed.  2001.  Appalachian Love Stories.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  207 pp.  [includes stories by: Jesse Stuart, Ancella R. Bickley, James M. Gifford, Jimmy Lowe, James B. Goode, Edwina Pendarvis, Laura Treacy Bentley, Bruce Radford Richey, Ina Everman, Danny Fulks, Loyal Jones, Billy C. Clark, Linda Scott DeRosier, Christina St. Clair, Alexandra Combs Hudson, Kate Larken, Barbara Smith, and Carol Van Meter].

Pendarvis, Edwina.  2003.  Like the Mountains of China [poems].  Ashland, Ky.: Blair Mountain Press.  78 pp.

Pendarvis, Edwina.  2006.  “Writing a New World” [profile: Featured Author–Jeff Mann].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 3 (Summer): 22-23.

Pennington, Lee.  1993.  Thigmotropism [poems].  Louisville, Ky.: Green River Writers/Grex Press.  54 pp.

Perez, Norah A.  [1988] 2002.  Breaker: A Boy’s Story of the 1902 Pennsylvania Coal Miners’ Strike [young adult fiction].  Foreword and afterword by Margaret Mary Kimmel.  Reprint.  Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.  203 pp.  Originally published: Boston: Houghton, Mifflin.

Perkins, James A.  1996.  “Hallucination, Allusions and Illusions in The Last Day the Dogbushes Bloomed” [by Lee Smith, (1968, Harper & Rowe); 1994, Louisiana State University Press].  Southern Quarterly 34 (Winter): 81-86.

Person, James E., Jr.  2007.  “Portrait of the Artist as an Appalachian Writer” [Featured Artist–Earl Hamner].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 2 (Spring): 47-54.

Peters, Jason.  2007.  “Imagination and the Limits of Fiction.”  Sewanee Review 115, no. 4 (Fall): 84-87.  Review essay of Andy Catlett: Early Travels, by Wendell Berry (Shoemaker & Hoard, 2006).

Phillips, Claude S.  2004.  The Shot from the Mountain: An Appalachian Odyssey [fiction; 1920s-1930s W.Va. mine wars: Matewan, Blair Mountain].  Allegan Forest, Mich.: Priscilla Press.  285 pp.

Phillips, Gin.  2007.  The Well and the Mine: A Novel [1931 Ala. mining town].  Introduction by Fannie Flagg.  Portland, Ore.: Hawthorne Books & Literary Arts.  251 pp.

Phillips, Jayne Anne.  1994.  “Jayne Anne Phillips.”  Interview by  Thomas E. Douglass.  Appalachian Journal 21 (Winter): 182-189.

Phillips, Jayne Anne.  1994.  Shelter.  Boston: Houghton Mifflin/ Seymour Lawrence.  279 pp.

Phillips, Jayne Anne.  2000.  Motherkind [fiction].  New York: Knopf.  304 pp.

Phillips, Jayne Anne.  2009.  “Nonie Talks About Lola: Winfield, West Virginia, 1959.”  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 1 (Winter): 12-16.  Excerpt from Phillips’s forthcoming novel, Lark and Termite (Knopf, 2009).

Phillips, Jayne Anne.  2009.  Lark and Termite [fiction; W.Va., Korean War; 1950s coming-of-age tale].  New York: Knopf.  254 pp.

Piacentino, Ed.  2000.  “Contesting the Boundaries of Race and Gender in Old Southwestern Humor” [Taliaferro, Simms, Harris, and others].  Southern Literary Journal 32 (Spring): 116-140.

Piacentino, Ed.  2002.  “Searching for Home: Cross-Racial Bonding in Charles Frazier’s Cold Mountain” [Atlantic Monthly Press, 1997].  Mississippi Quarterly 55 (Winter 2002-2003): 97-116.

Pinckney Benedict, Featured Author [b. 1964].  2010.  Special issue, Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 1 (Winter): 1-48.  Four essays, plus a short story by Benedict (“The Angel’s Trumpet”) and an excerpt from his new graphic fiction (“Kentucky Samurai”).  Plus 16 photographs by G. P. Cooper of settings from his home state of W.Va.

Pine Mountain Sand & Gravel [literary magazine; annual].  1984–  .  Founding editor, Jim Webb.  New York: Appalapple Productions.  Collected writings of the Southern Appalachian Writers Cooperative whose earliest members include Gurney Norman, Peggy Dotson Hall, Don Askins, Ron Short, Bob Baber, Jim Webb, and Pauletta Hansel.

Pine Mountain Sand and Gravel: Contemporary Appalachian Writing, No. 15: “The Mountains Have Come Closer.”  2012.  ed. Pauletta Hansel and Michael Henson.  Published by the Southern Appalachian Writers Cooperative, in cooperation with Wind Publications (Nicholasville, Ky.).  106 pp.

Pischke, Sibyl Jean Jarvis.  2009.  Ashes of Roses and War: A Civil War Saga [fiction; W.Va.].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain Memories Books.  586 pp.

Pittman, Patsy Evans.  2008.  Blood Kin & Other Strangers: A Collection of Short Stories & Poems [fiction; family characters].  Terra Alta, W.Va: Publisher Page.  165 pp.

Plein, Stewart.  2009.  “Portraits of Appalachia: The Identification of Stereotype in Publishers’ Bookbindings, 1850-1915” [with illustrations; “local color” period].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 15, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 99-115.

Pleska, Cat, and Michael Knost, ed.  2012.  Fed from the Blade: Tales and Poems from the Mountains.  Chapmanville, W.Va.: Woodland Press.  113 pp.  Selected pieces – humorous, spooky, drama, poetry – from 28 W.Va. writers, including Llewellyn McKernan, Edwina Pendarvis, Mary Lucille DeBerry, Barbara Smith, Belinda Anderson, Frances Van Scoy, and Susanna Holstein.

Pleska, Cat.  2007.  “I’m Listening.”  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 44-45.  Review essay of Listen Here: Women Writing in Appalachia, ed. Sandra Ballard and Patricia Hudson (University of Kentucky Press, 2003).

Plumley, William.  2007.  “Remembering Muriel Miller Dressler” [poet; July 4, 1918-Feb. 27, 2000].  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 37-39.

Poetry in the South.  2007.  Special issue, Southern Quarterly 45, no. 1 (Fall): 1-147.  Poems by 30 poets, including R. T. Smith, Robert Morgan, Ron Rash, and Charles Wright.

Poetry.  2007.  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 2 (Summer/Fall): Poetry section [selections from 17 poets, including George Ella Lyon, Leatha Kendrick, Ron Rash, Jim Minick, and Frank X Walker].  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-2/poetry/index.html.

Poister, Robert C.  2010.  “At Home on the Mountain: Appalachia in Lillian Smith’s Life and Work” [biography; Ga.; 1897-1966].  Appalachian Journal 37, no. 3-4 (Spring/Summer): 268-285.  Author of Strange Fruit (1944), and southern denouncer of racial segregation and Jim Crow.

Poland, Tim.  2008.  The Safety of Deeper Water: A Novel.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  263 pp.  Blue Ridge, Va., fly fisherwoman and prisoner’s wife.

Pollock, Donald Ray.  2008.  Knockemstiff.  New York: Doubleday.  206 pp.  Fiction; coming-of-age stories of raunchy characters set in 1965 Knockemstiff, Ohio; cf. “outlaw fiction” authors Chuck Kinder, Lee Maynard, and M. Glenn Taylor.

Pollock, Donald Ray.  2011.  The Devil All the Time: A Novel.  New York: Doubleday.  261 pp. “Set in rural southern Ohio and West Virginia, ....follows a cast of compelling and bizarre characters from the end of World War II to the 1960s.”  By the author or Knockemstiff (2008; short stories).

Portelli, Alessandro.  2000.  “The Many Autobiographies of a Coal Miner’s Daughter” [Loretta Lynn].  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 244-254.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Porter, Tracey.  2007.  Billy Creekmore: A Novel [adolescent fiction; 10-year-old; picaresque; 1905 orphanage; W.Va. coal mine; circus].  New York: Joanna Cotler Books.  305 pp.

Potts, James.  2004.  “McCarthy, Mac Airt and Mythology: Suttree and the Irish High King” [Cormac McCarthy; Suttree (1979)].  Mississippi Quarterly 58, no.1-2 (Winter): 25-40.

Poulsen, Kathleen Phillips.  2002.  Apple Doll [children’s picture book; includes instructions on how to make an apple doll].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  32 pp.

Powell, Mark.  2003.  Prodigals: A Novel [1944-45 N.C.; logging camps].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  193 pp.

Powell, Mark.  2006.  Blood Kin: A Novel [S.C.; 1970; Blue Ridge foothills].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  237 pp.

Powell, Mark.  2010.  Review essay of Serena, by Ron Rash (Ecco, 2008).  Southern Quarterly 47, no. 3 (Spring): 202-204.

Powell, Mark.  2012.  “Three Excerpts from The Dark Corner” [forthcoming novel].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 12-28.  “Oconee,” “The Old Man,” and “Mr. Nu South.”

Powell, Mark.  2012.  The Dark Corner: A Novel.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  305 pp.  Set in “the mountains of northwestern South Carolina, the state’s ‘dark corner’....Mark Powell confronts crucial issues currently shaping our culture: environmentalism and the disappearance of wild places, the crippling effects of wars past and present, drug abuse, and the rise of right-wing paranoia.”

Powell, Tara.  2005. “Ringing His Being: An Overview of Michael McFee's Career” [N.C. poet, educator, teacher; b. 1954].  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 2 (Spring): 9-13.

Powell, Tara.  2008.  “How Michael Chitwood Minds the South.”  The Iron Mountain Review 24 (Spring): 23-29.

Powell, Tara.  2009.  “‘Offerings of Light’ and Everything After: Marita Garin’s Southern Appalachian Poetry: An Anthology of Works by 37 Poets” [McFarland, 2008; review essay].  Mississippi Quarterly 62, no. 3-4 (Summer-Fall): 663-668.

Poyer, David.  1999.  Thunder on the Mountain [fiction; 1936 labor strike; Pa. oilfields].  New York: Forge.  382 pp.

Prajznerova, Katerina.  2003.  Cultural Intermarriage in Southern Appalachia: Cherokee Elements in Four Selected Novels by Lee Smith [The Last Day the Dogbushes Bloomed; Black Mountain Breakdown; Oral History; Fair and Tender Ladies; based on the author’s 2001 dissertation of the same title; Appendix: “An Interview with Lee Smith,” p. 103-124].  Indigenous Peoples and Politics.  New York: Routledge.  161 pp.

Prajznerova, Katerina.  2006.  “Emma Bell Miles’s Appalachia and Emily Carr’s Cascadia: A Comparative Study in Literary Ecology.”  49th Parallel: An Interdisciplinary Journal of North American Studies 20, (Winter): 16 pp., online journal.  Emma Bell Miles (1879-1919) is author of The Spirit of the Mountains (1905).  http://www.49thparallel.bham.ac.uk/back/issue20/index.htm.

Prather, William.  2002.  “Absurd Reasoning in an Existential World: A Consideration of Cormac McCarthy’s Suttree” [1979; Albert Camus].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 139-151.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Pratt, Bruce.  2010.  The Serpents of Blissfull [fiction].  Charleston, W.Va: Mountain State Press.  315 pp.  Serpent handling characters; W.Va.-inspired.

Presnell, Barbara.  2007.  Piece Work [dramatic monologues in the voices of textile mill workers].  CSU Poetry Series, no. 67.  Cleveland, Ohio: Cleveland State University Poetry Center.  71 pp.

Price, Charles F.  1999.  Freedom’s Altar [fiction; Civil War N.C.; sequel to Hiwassee (1996)].  Winston-Salem: John F. Blair.  304 pp.

Price, Charles F.  2000.  The Cock’s Spur [fiction; N.C.; 1880; third novel in a trilogy]. Winston-Salem, N.C.: John F. Blair.  311 pp.

Price, Charles F.  2003.  Where the Water Dogs Laughed: The Story of the Great Bear [historical fiction; 19th-century Western N.C.; racial identity].  Boone, N.C.: High Country Publishers.  298 pp.

Pruett, Lynn.  2002.  Ruby River [fiction; Ala. truck stop; widow with four daughters].  New York: Atlantic Monthly Press.  279 pp.

Pryse, Marjorie.  2000.  “Exploring Contact: Regionalism and the ‘Outsider’ Standpoint in Mary Noialles Murfree’s Appalachia.”  Legacy: A Journal of American Women Writers 17 (no. 2): 199-212.

Puckett, Anita.  1995.  “Speech Acts and Cultural Resistance in a Rural Eastern Kentucky Community.”  In Appalachia and the Politics of Culture, ed. E. C. Fine.  Journal of the Appalachian Studies Association 7: 111-120.  Johnson City: East Tennessee State University, Center for Appalachian Studies and Services.

Puckett, Anita.  2000.  “On the Pronunciation of Appalachia” [dialect; linguistic history].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 17 (Summer): 25-29.

Puckett, Anita.  2003.  “The ‘Value’ of Dialect as Object: The Case of Appalachian English.”  Pragmatics: Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association 13 (September-December): 539-549.

Puckett, Anita.  2004. “ Identity, Hybridity, and Linguistic Ideologies of Racial Language in the Upper South” [Melungeons and Scotch Irish].  In Linguistic Diversity in the South: Changing Codes, Practices and Ideologies, ed. M. Bender, 120-137.  Southern Anthropological Society Proceedings, no. 37.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Pyle, Jack R.  1998.  The Sound of Distant Thunder: An Appalachian Novel [mystery; 1999 Book of the Year winner, Appalachian Writers Association].  Micaville, N.C.: Aacorn Books.  228 pp.

Pyle, Jack R.  2000.  After Many a Summer: An Autumn Love Story [fiction; N.C.].  Micaville, N.C.: Aacorn Books.  245 pp.

Quillen, Rita S.  2003.  “Ten Life Lessons in the Poetry of Michael McFee.”  The Iron Mountain Review 19 (Spring): 23-28.

Quillen, Rita Sims.  2003.  “Good Ol’ Fred Wrestles His Anima: Women in the Poetry of Fred Chappell.”  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Summer): 43-47.

Quillen, Rita Sims.  2006.  Her Secret Dream [poems]. Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  89 pp.

Ramey, Robin L.  2012.  Butternut Moon [juvenile fiction].  Huntington, W.Va.: Mid-Atlantic Highlands.  117 pp.  “An Appalachian adventure involving a girl, a dog and a ghost. Based on a true story of one family’s search to find itself and hold onto love amid wrenching change from a comfortable small-town lifestyle to living in a tent in a field in rural Virginia.”

Ramsay, Frederick.  2009.  Stranger Room [murder mystery; Rockbridge Co., Va.].  Scottsdale, Ariz.: Poisoned Pen Press.  256 pp.

Rankin, Tom.  2007.  “Share a Table, Make a Friend” [Featured Author–Darnell Arnoult; UNC classmate, 1980].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 1 (Winter): 22-23.

Rannit, Aleksis.  2007.  “Still’s Poetry and the Western Tradition.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 138-140.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Appalachian Heritage 14, no. 4 (Fall 1986): 21-24.

Rash, Ron.  1998.  Eureka Mill [40 poems; textile mill village life, Chester, S.C., 1915-1950s].  Corvallis, Ore.: The Bench Press.

Rash, Ron.  2000.  Among the Believers [N.C.; narrative, ancestral  poetry cycle].  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  71 pp.

Rash, Ron.  2000.  Casualties: Stories.  Beaufort, S.C.: Bench Press.  151 pp.

Rash, Ron.  2002.  One Foot in EdEN [first novel; Jocassee Valley, S.C.; Novello Literary Award].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Novello Festival Press.  214 pp.

Rash, Ron.  2002.  Raising the Dead [poems; Jocassee Valley, S.C.]. Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  75 pp.

Rash, Ron.  2004.  “The Power of Blood-Memory: A Conversation (recorded at the Ron Rash Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, October 24, 2003).”  Interview by Joyce Compton Brown.  The Iron Mountain Review 20 (Spring): 26-35.

Rash, Ron.  2004.  Saints at the River: A Novel [Oconee Co., S.C., river drowning victim].  New York: Henry Holt.  239 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for fiction and poetry.

Rash, Ron.  2006.  The World Made Straight [fiction; Madison Co., N.C.: drugs, Civil War, thriller].  New York: Henry Holt.  289 pp.

Rash, Ron.  2007.  “‘The Natural World Is the Most Universal of Languages’: An Interview with Ron Rash” [b. 1953].  By Thomas Aervold Bjerre.  Appalachian Journal 34, no. 2 (Winter): 216-227.  Interview conducted May 16, 2006, in Mars Hill, N.C.

Rash, Ron.  2007.  “Saints at the River and Selected Poems” [multimedia].  Southern Spaces: An Interdisciplinary Journal about Regions, Places, and Cultures of the American South and Their Global Connections, 6 December.  Video clips of Rash reading three poems and an excerpt from his novel, Saints at the River” (2004); Recommended Resources.  http://www.southernspaces.org/2007/saints-river-and-selected-poems.

Rash, Ron.  2007.  Chemistry and Other Stories [13 stories].  New York: Picador.  230 pp.

Rash, Ron.  2008.  Serena: A Novel.  New York: Ecco Press.  371 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for fiction and poetry.  Greed/power/evil morality tale; 1929, N.C. lumber camp.

Rash, Ron.  2010.  Burning Bright: Stories.  New York: Ecco Press.  205 pp.  Winner of the Frank O’Connor International Short Story Award.  Contents: Hard times -- Back of beyond -- Dead confederates -- The ascent -- The woman who believed in jaguars -- Burning bright -- Return -- Into the gorge -- Falling star -- The corpse bird -- Waiting for the end of the world -- Lincolnites.

Rash, Ron.  2010.  The Cove: A Novel [WWI, N.C. mountains].  New York: Ecco.  272 pp.  See also Terry Roberts’s novel, A Short Time to Stay Here (2012), set in WWI N.C.

Rash, Ron.  2011.  Waking [poems].  Spartanburg, S.C.: Hub City Press.  74 pp.  The author’s fourth collection of poetry.

Rash, Ron.  2012.  “Mark Powell: An Appreciation.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 1 (Winter): 33.  “...I believe that he is the best Appalachian novelist of his generation.”

Ravenel, Shannon, ed.  1996.  Best of the South: From Ten Years of New Stories from the South [includes stories by Lee Smith and Tony Earley].  Selected and introduced by Anne Tyler.  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  423 pp.

Ravenel, Shannon, ed.  2005.  Best of the South: From the Second Decade of New Stories from the South [including stories by Lee Smith and Chris Offutt].  Selected and introduced by Anne Tyler.  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  342 pp.

Ravenel, Shannon.  2003.  “Reunion” [Lee Smith briefly featured].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Winter): 24-26.

Ray, Delia.  2003.  Ghost Girl: A Blue Ridge Mountain Story [adolescent fiction; 1930 Madison Co., Va.; schools/teachers/grief].  New York: Clarion Books.  216 pp.

Ray, Janisse.  2010.  A House of Branches: Poems [Ga.].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications. 101 pp.

Reactions to Chris Offutt’s No Heroes [2002 memoir (New York: Simon & Schuster)].  2002.  By Garry Barker, et al.  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Fall): 92-97.

Rebecca Harding Davis, 1831-1910 [W.Va. author; Life in the Iron Mills (1861)].  2000. In Short Story Criticism, vol. 38, ed. A. Barnard, 94-154.  Detroit: Gale Group.

Redmond, Glenis.  2000.  Backbone [poems; Affrilachian].  Atlanta, Ga.: Underground Epics.  87 pp.

Redmond, Glenis.  2008.  Under the Sun: Poems.  Charlotte, N.C.: Main Street Rag.  128 pp.  Award-winning, Affrilachian “performance poet.”  Contents: A time for building -- A time for planting -- A time for birthing -- A time for uprooting -- A time to refrain from embracing -- A time for tears -- A time for embracing -- A time for mourning -- A time for love.

Reece, Byron Herbert.  [1955] 1994.  The Hawk and the Sun.   Reprint, with a foreword by Hugh Ruppersburg.  Athens:  University of Georgia Press.  192 pp.

Reece, Byron Herbert.  2002.  Fable in the Blood: The Selected Poems of Byron Herbert Reece [1917-1958; Ga.].  Edited by Jim Clark.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  185 pp.

Reece, Byron Herbert.  2007.  Faithfully Yours: The Letters of Byron Herbert Reece [1917-1958].  Edited by Raymond A. Cook and Alan Jackson.  Marietta, Ga.: Cherokee Publishing Company.  125 pp.

Reece, Erik.  2008.  Field Work: Modern Poems from Eastern Forests.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  140 pp.  Poems by 25 poets including James Still, Wendell Berry, Charles Wright, Jim Wayne Miller, and four ancient Chinese poets.

Reed, Steve, and Aaron Reed.  2006.  Myth of the Summer Moon [young adult fiction; life parallels Greek legend in Depression-era Appalachia].  Winona Lake, Ind.: Baker Trittin Press.  159 pp.

Remembering James Still [web site].  2012.  Links to photos, audio interview by Judith Jennings (28:40 min.), and video interview and profile, “James Still: Man on Troublesome Creek,” by Michael Lasater (29:15 min.).  http://thehillsremember.wordpress.com/remembering-james-still/.

Remembrances of Mary Lee Settle.  2006.  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 26-40.  [“‘She’s High-Strung, You Know’” / Patty Tompkins;  “‘I Simply Know Things’” / Katherine Neville;  “That Flocoe Floor” / Ron Day;  “‘The Highest Mount’” / Gretchen Moran Laskas;  “Full Immersion at the Rivanna” / Justin A. Sarafin;  “In the Literary Trenches with Mary Lee” / Starling Lawrence].

Reynolds, Jennifer Adkins.  2008.  “Turn Your Radio On: Music in the Novels of Silas House.”  Journal of Kentucky Studies 24, (September): 157-164.  Clay’s Quilt (2001), and The Coal Tattoo (2004).

Reynolds, Karen Wheeling.  2011.  Tom Dooley: The Story Behind the Ballad [1843/4-1868].  Bristol, Va.: Little Creek Books.  275 pp.

Reynolds, Teresa Perry.  2010.  “James Still: Alabamian, Transplanted Knott Countian” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 4 (Fall): 48-51.  Includes Still’s poem, “Heritage,” in which he expresses his love for Eastern Ky.

Rhodes, J. Stephen.  2008.  The Time I Didn’t Know What to Do Next [poems].  Introduction by Leatha Kendrick.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  88 pages.

Rhody, Ron.  2009.  Theo’s Story [murder mystery; 1941 Eastern Ky.; Melungeons].  Pinehurst, N.C.: Academy Publishing.  300 pp.

Richards, Emilie.  2006.  Lover’s Knot [mystery/romance fiction; Shenandoah Valley].  Don Mills, Ontario, Canada: Mira.  541 pp.

Richards, Emilie.  2012.  One Mountain Away [romance; western N.C.].  Goddesses Anonymous Novel series.  Don Mills, Ontario: Harlequin.  467 pp.

Richman, Ann F.  2002.  “Singing Our Hearts Away: The Poetry of Kathryn Stripling Byer.”  In Her Words: Diverse Voices in Contemporary Appalachian Women's Poetry, ed. Felicia Mitchell, 38-48.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Richman, Ann F., ed.  1996.  The Plow Reader: Selections from an Appalachian Alternative Newsmagazine of the Late 1970s.  Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press.  312 pp.

Richter, Curt.  2000.  A Portrait of Southern Writers [sepia-toned portraits of 95 authors].  Photographs by Curt Richter; foreword by Robert Coles; afterword by Ann Beattie.  Athens, Ga.: Hill Street Press.  128 pp.

Rickey, Melissa J., and Darcey H. Bradley.  2000.  “Appalachian Writers and Writing” [rich body of children’s literature resulting from oral tradition].  Book Links 9 (July): 13-18.

Riddle, Rita Sizemore.  1996.  Aluminum Balloons, and Other Poems.  Blacksburg, Va.: Pocahontas Press.  36 pp.

Riddle, Rita Sizemore.  2008.  All There Is to Keep: Poems.  Edited by Jim Minick with an introduction and elegy for the author (1941-2006).  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  94 pp.

Riddle, Rita Sizemore.  2008.  All There Is to Keep: Poems [d. 2006].  Edited by Jim Minick.  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  94 pp.

Riehle, Mary Ann McCabe.  2004.  M Is for Mountain State: A West Virginia Alphabet [ages 9-12].  Illustrated by Laura J. Bryant.  Chelsea, Mich.: Sleeping Bear Press.  40 pp.

Riggan, Rob.  2007.  The Blackstone Commentaries [crime fiction; 1972 N.C.; sheriff]. Winston-Salem, N.C.: John F. Blair.  340 pp.

Riggs, Jack.  2003.  When the Finch Rises [fiction; 1968 N.C. mill town; friendship between two 12-year-old boys].  New York: Ballantine Books.  229 pp.

Riggs, Jack.  2008.  The Fireman’s Wife: A Novel [S.C.; N.C.].  New York: Ballantine Books.  329 pp.

Rinaldi, Ann.  1999.  The Coffin Quilt: The Feud Between the Hatfields and the McCoys  [adolescent fiction; 1880s W.Va., Ky.].  Great Episodes series.  San Diego: Harcourt Brace.  228 pp.

Ritter, Josh.  2011.  Bright’s Passage: A Novel.  New York: Dial Press.  193 pp.  In singer-songwriter Ritter’s debut novel, set in World War I-era W.Va..... “veteran Henry Bright grieves over the death of his young wife while he struggles to care for their new infant and travels a fire-stricken landscape accompanied by a guardian angel and a cantankerous goat.”

Rivers, Francine.  1998.  The Last Sin Eater: A Novel [Christian fiction; Great Smoky Mountains]. Wheaton, Ill: Tyndale House.  324 pp.

Robbins, Dorothy Dodge.  1997.  “Personal and Cultural Transformation: Letter Writing in Lee Smith’s Fair and Tender Ladies.”  Critique (Atlanta, Ga.) 38 (Winter): 135-144.

Robert Morgan Special Issue: A Community Across Time.  2010.  Southern Quarterly 47, no. 3 (Spring): 1-188.  Contents: Editor’s introduction / Jesse Graves — I. New Works by Robert Morgan -- Appalachian Trail -- Twelve new poems — II. Reading Morgan’s Poetry -- The “Rush toward the Horizon”: the geography of land and language in Robert Morgan’s recent poetry / Suzanne Booker-Canfield -- Robert Morgan’s alchemy / Don Johnson -- The poetry of Robert Morgan: an appreciation / Tom Rash — III. Morgan in Company -- Robert Morgan’s ‘Mockingbird’ in company / William Harmon -- Sea and mountains, motion and measure: the complementary poetics of A.R. Ammons and Robert Morgan / Roger Gilbert -- “Here’s the Church, Here’s the Steeple”: Robert Morgan, Philip Larkin, and the emptiness of sacred space / Robert West -- Echoes and influences: a comparative study of short fiction by Ernest Hemingway and Robert Morgan / Larry Grimes — IV. Reading Morgan’s Prose -- Authority, details, and intimacy: Southern Appalachian women in Robert Morgan’s family novels / Nicole Drewitz-Crockett -- “Service is Also Praise”: recognition in Robert Morgan’s The Truest Pleasure / Robert D. Denham -- Bricking the text: the builder in Robert Morgan’s mountain world / Randall Shawn Wilhelm -- Feminist forgiveness in Robert Morgan’s “The Trace” / Martha Greene Eads — V. Morgan in Reflection -- Specimen days: looking back (with photographs) / Jeff Daniel Marion -- Letter to be wrapped around a bottle of whiskey / Jake Adam York -- Robert Morgan: genius as music / P.H. Liotta.

Roberts, Alma Dolen.  2006.  Stories from the Upper Cumberland [fiction; b. 1917; Wayne Co., Ky.; three stories based on author’s childhood].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  144  pp.

Roberts, Elizabeth Madox.  [1926] 2000.  The Time of Man [fiction; Ky.].  Reprint, with an introduction by Wade Hall.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  395 pp.  Originally published: New York: Viking Press.

Roberts, Terry.  1999.  “Within the Green Bowl: Community in the Mountain Fiction of John Ehle.”  Pembroke Magazine 31: 90-98.

Roberts, Terry.  1999.  “Within the Green Bowl: Community in the Mountain Fiction of John Ehle.”  Pembroke Magazine 31: 90-98.

Roberts, Terry.  2000.  “Resurrecting Thomas Wolfe” [post-Look Homeward, Angel (1929)].  Southern Literary Journal 38 (Fall): 27-41.

Roberts, Terry.  2002.  “O Lost: A Family History” [Thomas Wolfe].  Mississippi Quarterly 55 (Winter 2002-2003): 63-73.

Roberts, Terry.  2012.  A Short Time to Stay Here: A Novel [WWI; German POWs confined at a Hot Springs, N.C., hotel].  Banner Elk, N.C.: Ingalls.  268 pp.  Historical fiction, includes “the clash of cultures...mystery, espionage, revenge, and love.”  See also Ron Rash’s novel, The Cove (2012), set in WWI N.C.

Robertson, Paul.  2008.  Road to Nowhere [murder mystery; Christian fiction; fictional Madison Co., N.C.].  Minneapolis, Minn.: Bethany House.  407 pp.

Robertson, Sarah.  2002.  “The Secret Country: Prohibited Desire and Social Change in Jane Anne Phillips’ ‘Bess’” [short story; Fast Lanes (1984)].  European Journal of American Culture 21 (no. 3): 121-132.

Robertson, Sarah.  2004.  “Dislocations: Retracing the Erased in Jayne Anne Phillips’s Shelter [her second novel (1994)].  Mississippi Quarterly 57 (Spring): 289-311.

Robertson, Sarah.  2007.  The Secret Country: Decoding Jayne Anne Phillips’ Cryptic Fiction.  New York: Rodopi.  291 pp.

Robinson, Ella.  1998.  A Guide to Literary Sites of the South [13 states; 26 authors].  Northport, Ala.: Vision Press.

Robinson, Sherry.  2004.  “Perchance to Dream: Harriette Arnow’s Between the Flowers” [penned 1939; published 1999].  Kentucky Philological Review 18: 22-27.

Rochelle, Warren.  2004.  “The Flashing Phantasmagoria of Rational Life: The Platonic Borderlands of Fred Chappell’s Forever Tetralogy.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 186-203.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Rodd, Priscilla A.  2006.  Surviving Mae West [fiction; W.Va., N.Y.C., prostitution, self-discovery, healing].  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  207 pp.

Rodden, John.  2010.  “‘The Faithful Gravedigger’: The Role of ‘Innocent’ Wash Jones and the Invisible ‘White Trash’ in Faulkner’s Absalom, Absalom!.”  Southern Literary Journal 43, no. 1 (Fall): 23-38.

Roe, Charles L.  2006.  Cumberland: A Novel [Ky.; mineral rights; Melungeon wife].  New York: iUniverse.  336 pp.

Romine, Scott.  2003.  “The Capital Comedy of William Gilmore Simms’s ‘Sharp Snaffles’” [1870; Western N.C. stereotypes].  Southern Quarterly 41 (Winter): 11-22.

Romine, Scott.  2008.  “Mass South/Mapped South: The Ambiguous Terrains of Bobbie Ann Mason and James Wilcox.”  Chap. 5 in The Real South: Southern Narrative in the Age of Cultural Reproduction, by S. Romine, 153-191.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Includes comparisons of Jan Karon’s Mitford series (i.e., Blowing Rock, N.C.), to Mason’s settings.

Ron Rash.  2002.  Featured Author, Appalachian Heritage 30 (Fall): 9-36, 60.  Poems, fiction, criticism.

Ron Rash Bibliography [11 entries].  2004.  The Iron Mountain Review 20 (Spring): 36.

Ron Rash Issue, edited by John Lang.  2004.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 20 (Spring): 1-36.

Ross, Ann B.  2006.  Miss Julia Stands Her Ground [popular fiction: mystery; N.C.; paternity].  New York: Viking.  306 pp.

Ross, Charlotte.  2004.  “Sister Sharyn” [Sharyn McCrumb].  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Fall): 27-29.

Rouse, Viki Dasher.  2008.  “Mildred Haun: A Haunting Life Story.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 2 (Spring): 19-24.  Featured Author; b. 1911, Hamblen County, Tenn.; author of The Hawk’s Done Gone (1940).

Rowe, Vernon.  1995.  Sea Creatures and Other Poems.  Overland Park, Kan.: Whirlybird Press.  54 pp.

Rubin, Rachel Lee.  1998.  “‘My Country Is Kentucky’: Leaving Appalachia in Harriette Arnow’s The Dollmaker.”  In Women, America, and Movement: Narratives of Relocation, ed. S. Roberson, 176-189.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Rubio, Gwyn Hyman.  1998.  Icy Sparks [fiction; 1950s-60s Ky.; orphaned heroine copes with Tourette’s syndrome.].  New York: Viking. 308 pp.

Rudes, Blair A.  2004.  “Multilingualism in the South: A Carolinas Case Study” [history].  In Linguistic Diversity in the South: Changing Codes, Practices, and Ideology, ed. M. Bender, 37-49.  Southern Anthropological Society Proceedings, no. 37.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Rueda-Ramos, Carmen.  2003.  “The Figure of the Marginal Male” [outsider male characters in Lee Smith’s fiction].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Winter): 27-35.

Rueda-Ramos, Carmen.  2012.  Review essay of Burning Bright, by Ron Rash (HarperCollins, 2010).  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 118-127.  Short story collection.

Runyon, Randolph Paul.  2007.  “Looking the Story in the Eye: ‘I Love My Rooster’” [short story].  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 115-121.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Southern Literary Journal 23, no. 2 (Spring 1991): 55-64.

Ruppersburg, Hugh, and John C. Inscoe, ed.  2007.  The New Georgia Encyclopedia Companion to Georgia Literature [130 entries, mostly authors].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  474 pp.  Prints all literary entries available on the NGE website by the end of 2006: http://www.georgiaencyclopedia.org/nge/Home.jsp.

Ruppersburg, Hugh.  2003.  “Poet of North Georgia” [Bryon Herbert Reece].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Spring): 64-66.

Russell, Richard Rankin.  2009.  “A Keatsian Echo in Cormac McCarthy’s The Orchard Keeper” [1965].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 7, no. 1: 34-35.  “Fictional Red Mountain, Tenn., and Keats’s poem “The Eve of St. Agnes.”  https://journals.tdl.org/cormacmccarthy/article/view/854.

Rye, Edgar.  [1909] 1995.  Colleen, The Mountain Maid: A Story of War and Feud in Kentucky.  Edited by Charles E. Linck, Jr.  Commerce, Tex.: Cow Hill Press.  287 pp.

Rylant, Cynthia, and Chris K. Soentpiet, illustrator.  1997.  Silver Packages: An Appalachian Christmas Story [children’s literature].  New York: Orchard Books.

Rylant, Cynthia, and Ellen Beier, illustrator.  1997.  The Blue Hill Meadows [children’s fiction; Va.].  New York: Harcourt Brace.  43 pp.

Rylant, Cynthia.  [1985] 2001.  A Blue Eyed Daisy [W.Va. coal camp; juvenile fiction].  Reprint.  New York: Aladdin Paperbacks.  99 pp.  Originally published: New York: Bradbury Press.

Rylant, Cynthia.  2002.  Christmas in the Country [children’s story].  Illustrations by Diana Goode.  New York: Blue Sky Press/Scholastic.  32 pp.

Rylant, Cynthia.  2004.  Long Night Moon [children’s literature; illustrations depict varied seasonal full moons].  Illustrated by Mark Siegel.  New York: Simon & Schuster Books for Young Readers.  30 pp.

Rylant, Cynthia.  2006.  Ludie’s Life [fiction; narrative poem follows a woman from youth to old age in a W.Va. mining town].  New York: Harcourt.  116 pp.

Rylant, Cynthia.  2009.  All in a Day [children’s literature].  Cut-paper-art illustrations by Nikki McClure.  New York: Abrams Books for Young Readers.  32 pp.

Sailer, Susan Shaw.  2012.  Coal: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  27 pp.  Twenty-seven poems of death and survival, in memory of the twelve miners killed in the 2006 explosion at Sago, W.Va.

Salner, David.  2008.  John Henry’s Partner Speaks.  Cincinnati, Oh.: WordTech Editions.  104 pp.  Poems of manual labor, slavery, John Henry.

Salner, David.  2010.  Working Here [poems].  Mankato, Minn.: Rooster Hill.  85 pp.  Working class poems by the author of John Henry’s Partner Speaks (2008).

Salvucci, Claudio R.  1997.  A Dictionary of Pennsylvanianisms [glossary; seven subregional dialects].  Dialect Dictionaries of the Mid-Atlantic, vol. 1.  Southampton, Pa.: Evolution Publishing.  146 pp.

Samples, Mack.  1994.  Doodle Bug, Doodle Bug, Your House Is On Fire: An Appalachian Novel [W.Va.; 1950s coming-of-age].  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Co.  268pp.

Samples, Mack.  1995.  Dust on the Fiddle [fiction; W.Va.; 1960s campus/culture change; folk revival; sequel to Doodle Bug (1994)].  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain.  254 pp.

Samples, Mack.  1995.  Dust on the Fiddle [fiction; W.Va.; 1960s campus/culture change; folk revival; sequel to Doodle Bug (1994)].

Samples, Mack.  2010.  The Dark Hollows of West Virginia [murder mystery].  Charleston, W.Va.: Quarrier Press.  164 pp.

Sanborn, Wallis R.  2006.  Animals in the Fiction of Cormac McCarthy.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  190 pp.

Sandell, Jillian.  1997.  “Telling Stories of ‘Queer White Trash’: Race, Class, and Sexuality in the Work of Dorothy Allison.”  In White Trash: Race and Class in America, ed. Matt Wray and Annalee Newitz, 211-230.  New York: Routledge.

Sanderson, Jeannette.  2003.  A Reading Guide to Shiloh by Phyllis Reynolds Naylor. New York: Scholastic Reference.  64 pp.  “Discusses the writing, characters, plot and themes of this 1992 Newbery Award-winning book. Includes discussion questions and activities.”

Sasser, Jane.  2008.  Recollecting the Snow [poems].  Greensboro, N.C.: March Street Press.  43 pp.

Sasser, Jane.  2009.  Itinerant: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  29 pp.

Satterwhite, Emily.  2006.  “Reading Craddock, Reading Murfree: Local Color, Authenticity, and Geographies of Reception” [Charles Egbert Craddock, pseud. of Mary Noailles Murfree (1850-1922)].  American Literature 78, no. 1 (March): 59-88.

Satterwhite, Emily.  2009.  “Romancing Whiteness: Popular Appalachian Fiction and the Imperialist Imagination at the Turns of Two Centuries.”  In At Home and Abroad: Historicizing Twentieth-Century Whiteness in Literature and Performance, ed. La Vinia Jennings, 93-117. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  Works cited include The Trail of the Lonesome Pine (1908), Cold Mountain (1998), and Clay’s Quilt (2002).

Satterwhite, Emily.  2010.  Review essay of In the Tennessee Mountains, by Mary Noailles Murfree, ed. Bill Hardwig (University of Tennessee Press, [1884] 2009).  Southern Quarterly 47, no. 3 (Spring): 204-208.

Satterwhite, Emily.  2011.  Dear Appalachia: Readers, Identity, and Popular Fiction Since 1878. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  379 pp.  Weatherford Award winner for nonfiction.  Contents: Introduction: Best-selling Appalachia | Charm and virility, circa 1884 | Tonic and rationale, circa 1908 | Country to city, circa 1949-1954 | City to country, circa 1967-1970 | A sweet land that never was, circa 1994-2001 | Conclusion: The production of region and the romance with whiteness.

Saunders, Richard L.  2011.  Never Been Rich: The Life and Work of a Southern Ruralist Writer, Harry Harrison Kroll [1888-1967].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  246 pp.  Lincoln Memorial University; influence on students Jesse Stuart, James Still, and Don West.

Saunders, Richard L.  2011.  Never Been Rich: The Life and Work of a Southern Ruralist Writer, Harry Harrison Kroll [1888-1967; prolific Tenn. novelist and short story writer].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  246 pp.

Scafidi, Steve.  2001.  Sparks from a Nine-Pound Hammer: Poems.  Southern Messenger Poets. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  64 pp.

Scafidi, Steve.  2006.  For Love of Common Words: Poems.  Southern Messenger Poets.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  72 pp.

Scales, Pat.  2005.  “Ruth White: A Voice from Appalachia” [profile, interview, reviews of seven books including Belle Prater’s Boy (1996)].  Book Links 14 (May): 10-13.

Scalf, Laurene.  1998.  “Rhymes & Reasons” [Athens Co., Ohio; Rural Action poetry endeavor].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 15 (Summer): 30-33.

Scarbrough, George.  [1949] 2000.  Tellico Blue [poems]. Reprint. Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  128 pp.  Originally published: New York: E. P. Dutton.

Scarbrough, George.  2011.  Under the Lemon Tree: Poems.  Edited by Robert B. Cumming and Rebecca Passmore Mobbs.  Oak Ridge, Tenn.: Iris Press.  175 pp.

Scarbrough, George.  Interview by Jerry Williamson.  2000.  “The Country and Beyond: A Conversation (Recorded at Appalachian State University, November 18, 1999).”  The Iron Mountain Review 16 (Spring): 31-38.

Schafer, William J.  1995.  “The Bridges of Fenton Johnson.”  Appalachian Journal 22 (Winter): 154-159.

Schneider, Edgar W.  2003.  “Shakespeare in the Coves and Hollows? Toward a History of Southern English.”  In English in the Southern United States, ed. S. Nagle, and S. Sanders, 17-35.  Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Schroeder, Alan.  1997.  Smoky Mountain Rose: An Appalachian Cinderella.  New York: Dial Books for Young Readers.  30 pp.  “In this variation on the Cinderella story, based on the Charles Perrault [1628-1703] version but set in the Smoky Mountains, Rose loses her glass slipper at a party given by the rich feller on the other side of the creek.”

Seaton, Carter, Taylor.  2003.  Father’s Trouble$ [fiction; Depression-era Huntington, W.Va.].  Huntington, W.Va.: Mid-Atlantic Highlands.  492 p.

Sebok, Scott J.  2002.  “Wilma Dykeman: A Bibliography” [approx. 600 items, primary and secondary].  Appalachian Journal 29 (Summer): 460-492.

Secreast, Donald.  1996.  “Donald Secreast.”  Interview by Tal Stanley.  Appalachian Journal 24 (Fall): 52-72.

Secreast, Donald.  2009.  “Look Homeward, Angler.”  Appalachian Journal 36, no. 3/4 (Spring/Summer): 256-263.  Review essay of The Safety of Deeper Water: A Novel, by Tim Poland (Vandalia Press, 2008).

Secreast, Donald.  2012.  “‘Trying to Put Socks on an Octopus’: Reviewing James Agee.”  Appalachian Journal 39, no. 1-2 (Fall 2011/Winter 2012): 146-149.  Review essay of A Death in the Family: A Restoration of the Author’s Text, ed. Michael A. Lofaro (University of Tennessee Press, 2007); and The Making of James Agee, by Hugh Davis (University of Tennessee Press, 2008).

Seliy, Shauna.  2007.  When We Get There: A Novel [13-year-old boy’s coming-of-age; Eastern European immigrant mining community in 1974 Western Pa.].  New York: Bloomsbury.  259 pp.

Sellers, Bettie M.  [1989] 2006.  Wild Ginger [poems].  Reprint.  Kennesaw, Ga.: Kennesaw State University Press.  107 pp.  Originally published: Atlanta: Morning Glory Ink.

Sellers, Bettie.  2002.  “Dr. Bettie Sellers: Professor and Poet” [biography; Ga. Poet Laureate; Young Harris, Ga.].  Student interview by Lacey Watkins.  Foxfire Magazine 36 (Spring/Summer): 44-57.

Senehi, Rose.  2008.  In the Shadows of Chimney Rock [fiction].  Boone, N.C.: Ingalls Publishing Group.  289 pp.  Romantic suspense; real estate development; Chimney Rock, N.C.

Senehi, Rose.  2008.  In the Shadows of Chimney Rock [N.C.; romantic suspense fiction].  Boone, N.C.: Ingalls Publishing Group.  289 pp.

Senehi, Rose.  2010.  The Wind in the Woods: A Novel.  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  245 pp.  Romantic suspense; Blue Ridge Mountains; real estate development; serial murderer.

Senehi, Rose.  2010.  The Wind in the Woods: A Novel [romantic suspense; Blue Ridge Mountains; widower; serial murderer].  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  245 pp.

Senehi, Rose.  2012.  Render Unto the Valley [fiction; N.C.].  Chimney Rock, N.C.: K.I.M. Publishing.  288 pp.  Mountain girl returns home from sophisticated New York City art scene.

Settle, Mary Lee.  1995.  Choices.  New York: Doubleday.  384 pp.

Settle, Mary Lee.  1996.  “Mary Lee Settle: The Lioness in Winter.”  Interview by Mariflo Stephens.  Virginia Quarterly Review 72 (Autumn): 581-588.

Settle, Mary Lee.  2006 .  “‘Roger Mary Lee Williams’.”  Interview by Kate Long [excerpt from Kate Long’s 2002 radio program, In Their Own Country].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 83-89.

Settle, Mary Lee.  2006.  “Barter” [excerpt from Learning to Fly: A Memoir (forthcoming from W. W. Norton)].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 41-54.

Settle, Mary Lee.  2006.  “The Paris Review Years” [with George Plimpton].  Interview by Matthew J. Bruccoli; from a 2004 recording.  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 90-95, and sidebar interview by Bruccoli, “‘Die of Sheer Joy with My Head on the Manuscript’,” 96-97.

Settle, Mary Lee.  2007.  Learning to Fly: A Writer’s Memoir [1918-2005; biography continues Settle’s life story in 1938 where Addie (1998) left off].  Edited by  Anne Hobson Freeman.  New York: W.W. Norton. 224 pp.

Seybert, B. R.  2012.  “‘He’ll Always Be a Part of Us’: Folklore in the Stories of Breece D’J Pancake.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Summer): 43-49.

Shade, Eric.  2003.  Eyesores: Stories [Western Pa.; winner of Flannery O’Connor Award for Short Fiction].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  205 pp.

Shank, Marilyn Sue.  2012.  Child of the Mountains [juvenile fiction; Christian life; W.Va.]. New York: Delacorte Press.  259 pp.  “In the early 1950s, Lydia Hawkins has grown up poor...with her widowed mother, brother BJ, who has cystic fibrosis, and her Gran, but when Gran and BJ die and her mother is jailed unjustly, Lydia must try to remain strong and clear her mother’s name, even after she learns a shocking secret from the uncle with whom she is sent to live.”

Shannon, Jeanne.  2002.  Stars Scattered Like Seeds [poems and short story memoirs of Southwestern Va., 1936-56]. Albuquerque, N.M.: Wildflower Press.  176 pp.

Sharyn McCrumb Bibliography [38 entries].  2004.  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Fall): 16-18.

Sharyn McCrumb Bibliography [59 entries: books, uncollected fiction, essays/articles, interviews].  2006.  The Iron Mountain Review 22 (Spring): 35-36.

Sharyn McCrumb Issue, edited by John Lang.  2006.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 22 (Spring): 1-36.

Shelby, Anne.  1996.  The Someday House [children’s literature].  Illustrated by Rosanne Litzinger.  New York: Orchard Books.  28 pp.  Describes what it would be like to live in all kinds of imaginative houses--on a mountain, by the sea, above a bakery, underground, and in other wonderful places.

Shelby, Anne.  2003.  “Remembering Lee Howard (1952-2003)” [includes tribute by George Ella Lyon, and Howard’s poem “Momma’s Letter”].  Appalachian Journal 31 (Fall): 4-9.

Shelby, Anne.  2006.  Appalachian Studies: Poems [Ky.].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  103 pp.

Shelby, Anne.  2009.  The Man Who Lived in a Hollow Tree [children’s story].  Illustrated by Cor Hazelaar.  New York: Atheneum Books for Young Readers.  34 pp.  “Carpenter Harlan Burch, who builds everything from cradle to casket, plants two trees for every one he cuts down, and when he is very old his sap begins to rise, he grows young again, and starts a family that still lives all over the mountains.”

Shelby, Anne.  2011.  “Words and Music: A Conversation (Recorded at the Anne Shelby Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, Oct. 29, 2010).”  Interview by Marianne Worthington.  The Iron Mountain Review 27 (Spring): 28-34.

Shipley, Vivian.  2002.  When There Is No Shore [poems; Ky.].  Cincinnati, Ohio: Word Press.  101 pp.

Shipley, Vivian.  2003.  Gleanings: Old Poems, New Poems [Hardin Co., Ky., native].  Hammond, La.: Louisiana Literary Press.  187 pp.

Shippen, Jane R.  2003.  “Dirt and Sin in the Poetry of Michael McFee: A Sermon.”  The Iron Mountain Review 19 (Spring): 9-14.

Shook, Tonya Holmes.  2005.  The Drifters: A Christian Historical Novel About the Melungeon Shanty Boat People.  Spokane, Wash.: Marquette Books.  311 pp.

Shuman, Joel James, and L. Roger Owens, ed.  2009.  Wendell Berry and Religion: Heaven’s Earthly Life.  Culture of the Land: A Series in the New Agrarianism.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  266 pp.  Contents: Introduction: Placing God in the work of Wendell Berry / Joel James Shuman — Part 1. Good work -- What would a Christian university look like?: some tentative answers inspired by Wendell Berry / Stanley Hauerwas -- Mr. Berry goes to medical school: notes toward unspecializing a healing art / Brian Volck -- Of the good that has been possible in this world: lawyering in Port William / Richard P. Church -- Proper work: Wendell Berry and the practice of ministry / Kyle Childress — Part 2. Holy living -- The pill is like...DDT?: an agrarian perspective on pharmaceutical birth control / Elizabeth Bahnson -- The salvation of the city: defiant gardens in the great northern feedlot / Fred Bahnson -- “And the land I will remember”: reading the Bible through agrarian eyes / Ellen F. Davis -- Landscapes of flesh: on finding more faithful metaphors for the body and its goods / Joel James Shuman -- The dark night of the soil: an agrarian approach to mystical life / Norman Wirzba — Part 3. Imagination -- “The membership includes the dead”: Wendell Berry’s Port William membership as communio sanctorum / D. Brent Laytham -- Embedded hopefulness: Wendell Berry and Saint Thomas Aquinas on Christian hope / Philip A. Muntzel -- Alien landscapes: Christianity and inevitable violence / Scott Williams -- Let the place judge: healing the division between theology and practice / L. Roger Owens — Part 4. Moving forward -- Democracy, America, and the church: inviting Wendell Berry into the discussion / Charles R. Pinches.

Sickels, Carter.  2012.  The Evening Hour: A Novel [Dove Creek, W.Va.].  New York: Bloomsbury USA .  327 pp.  Debut novel which Silas House says tackles “the pivotal Appalachian issues of the moment (drug addiction, mountaintop removal, leaving vs. staying, health care, economy, sexuality, religion)....one of the best American novels of the year...a major contribution to Appalachian literature.”

Silas House (Featured Artist).  2009.  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 4, no. 1 (Summer/Fall): Featured Artist section.  Contents: “Being Still: An Essay,” by Silas House; “An Interview with the NR Editors”; “Silas House Reads From A Parchment of Leaves” (Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill, 2002).  http://nantahalareview.org/issue4-1/featured4-1/index.html.

Silas House Bibliography [89 entries].  2009.  The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 36-38.  Categories: books, selected short stories, selected essays and articles, poems, interviews, and About Silas House.

Silas House Issue, edited by John Lang.  2010.  Special issue, The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 1-38.

Simmons, Gordon.  2006.  “A Mary Lee Settle Bibliography” [23 books, 1954-2004].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 98-102.

Simmons, Gordon.  2007.  “Maillard” [author Keith Maillard; review essay].  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 43-44.

Simmons, Jessica.  2002.  “Crossing Gendered Borders: Transsexualism In Suttree.”  Cormac McCarthy Journal 2, no. 1: 56-58.

Simms, Dianna.  1998.  Obscene Notions [mystery; W.Va.].  Huntington, W.Va.: University Editions.  163 pp.

Simms, William Gilmore.  2001.  The Simms Reader: Selections from the Writings of William Gilmore Simms [1806-1870].  Edited by John Caldwell Guilds.  Publications of the Southern Texts Society. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia.  412 pp.

Simo, Melanie Louise.  2005.  “The Southern Highlands.”  Chap. 2 in Literature of Place: Dwelling on the Land Before Earth Day 1970, by M. Simo, 35-55.  Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press.

Simpson, Bland.  1996.  Heart of the Country: A Novel of Southern Music [Nashville].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  315 pp.

Simpson, Nancy, and Shirley Uphouse, ed.  2003.  Lights in the Mountains: Stories, Essays and Poems by Writers Living in and Inspired by the Southern Appalachian Mountains.  Introduction by Fred Chappell.  Hayesville, N.C.: Winding Path.  132 pp.

Simpson, Nancy, ed.  2010.  Echoes Across the Blue Ridge: Stories, Essays, and Poems, by Writers Living In and Inspired By the Southern Appalachian Mountains.  Introduction by Robert Morgan.  Hayesville, N.C.: Winding Path.  238 pp.  Anthology of  work by 67 writers including well-known and lesser-known, arranged by season; Author Profiles; “Dedicated in the Memory of Byron Herbert Reece (1917-1958).”

Simpson, Nancy.  2010.  Living Above the Frost Line: Selected and New Poems [N.C.; 1977-2009].  Foreword by Kathryn Stripling Byer.  Laureate Series.  Durham, N.C.: Carolina Wren Press.  108 pp.

Singleton, George.  2006.  Drowning in Gruel [19 tales set in fictitious Gruel, S.C.].  Orlando, Fla.: Harcourt.  307 pp.

Singleton, George.  2007.  Work Shirts for Madmen [fiction; S.C.].  Orlando, Fla.: Harcourt.  317 pp.

Singleton, George.  2012.  Stray Decorum: Stories.  Westland, Mich.: Dzanc Books.  171 pp.  “Eleven stories, all previously published in journals like The Atlantic, Oxford American, and The Georgia Review, in which George Singleton brings small-town South Carolina alive.”  Contents: Vaccination | What are the odds? | How are we going to lose this one? | The first to look away | A man with my number | Perfect attendance | Where strangers claim the tarnished | I think I have what Sharon’s got | Durkheim looking down | I feel like being nice today | Human beings.

Sites, James N.  1998.  America: The Search and the Secret: A Novel [autobiographical; Depression-era Ohio River Valley].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  256 pp.

Sizemore, Judy.  2007.  Asymmetry [28 poems].  Louisville, Ky.: Motes.  61 pp.

Skinner, Constance Lindsay.  [1926] 2006.  Becky Landers: Frontier Warrior [juvenile fiction; Ky.].  Bathgate, N.D.: Bethlehem Books.  198 pp.  Originally published in 1926 by Macmillan.  “In 1778, fifteen-year-old Becky Landers, as the ‘man’ of her house, forms a plan to join George Rogers Clark on a mission to bring gunpowder to capture the British forts of Kaskaskia and Vincennes, hoping to rescue her brother from his Indian captors while there.”

Skipper, Roger Alan.  2006.  Tear Down the Mountain: An Appalachian Love Story [debut novel; Monroe Co., W.Va.; rough romance in a rocky landscape].  Brooklyn, N.Y.: Soft Skull Press.  208 pp.

Skipper, Roger Alan.  2009.  The Baptism of Billy Bean: A Novel [crime fiction; W.Va.; Vietnam vet; drug traffic witness].  Berkeley, Calif.: Counterpoint.  360 pp.

Slayton, Fran Cannon.  2009.  When the Whistle Blows [children’s fiction; Rowlesburg, W.Va.].  New York: Philomel Books.  162 pp.  “Jimmy Cannon tells about his life in the 1940s as the son of a West Virginia railroad man, loving the trains and expecting one day to work on the railroad like his father and brothers.”

Sloan, Bob.  2003.  Bearskin to Holly Fork: Stories from Appalachia [true stories of Midland, Ky., characters by a sometime Public Radio commentator].  Introduction by Lee Smith.  Lexington, Ky.: Wind Publications.  135 pp.

Sloan, Bob.  2004.  Home Call [fiction; Ky.; drug traffic].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  205 pp.

Sloan, Bob.  2006.  Nobody Knows, Nobody Sees [murder mystery; Ky.; sequel to Home Call (2004)].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  208 pp.

Slone, Ken.  2001.  At Home in the Mountains: Poems [Ky.].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  128 pp.

Slone, Verna Mae.  1994.  Rennie’s Way [all-but-memoir story; 1920s-30s Eastern Ky.; mountain life, dialect].  Lexington: University  Press of Kentucky.  232 pp.

Slone, Verna Mae.  [1982, 1979] 2009.  How We Talked and Common Folks [1914-2009; Pippa Passes, Knott Co., Ky.].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  322 pp.  Reprint, with a foreword to How We Talked by Michael B. Montgomery, and a foreword to Common Folks by Sidney Saylor Farr.  How We Talked, originally published: Pippa Passes, Ky.: Pippa Valley Printing, 1982 -- Common Folks, originally published: Pippa Passes, Ky.: Writers and the Appalachian Learning Laboratory, Alice Lloyd College, 1979.

Smith, Barbara, and Kirk Judd, ed.  2000.  Wild Sweet Notes: Fifty Years of West Virginia Poetry, 1950-1999 [anthology; 132 poets].  Huntington, W.Va.: Publishers Place.  432 pp.

Smith, Barbara.  2001.  The Circumstance of Death [fiction].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  212 pp.

Smith, Barbara.  2003.  “In Memoriam: Al Stewart, Poet of Yellow Mountain” [1914-2001; Knott Co., Ky.; founder and editor of Appalachian Heritage].  Appalachian Journal 30 (Winter-Spring): 136-141.

Smith, Barbara.  2003.  “In Retrospect—Albert Stewart.”  Journal of Appalachian Studies 9 (Fall): 399-405.

Smith, Barbara.  2006.  Demonstrative Pronouns [50 poems].  Shinnston, W.Va.: Mountainechoes.com Books.  70 pp.

Smith, Barbara.  2007.  “Albert Stewart, Patron Saint of Appalachian Writers (1914-2001)” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 3 (Summer): 9-14.  See also, “An Albert Stewart Bibliography” [12 items], 16.

Smith, Barbara.  2008.  Chick Flicks [fiction].  Charleston, W.Va.: Mountain State Press.  195 pp.  Twenty-eight short stories set in W.Va., featuring women.

Smith, Barbara.  2010.  Through the Glass [fiction].  Terra Alta, W.Va.: Headline Books.  192 pp.  Story centers on Patricia, a stained glass artist and widow in  Logan, W.Va.

Smith, Daniel, Edwina Pendarvis, and Philip St. Clair.  1997.  Human Landscapes: Three Books of Poems  [Home Land, by Daniel Smith; Joy Ride, by Edwina Pendarvis; Acid Creek, by Philip St. Clair].  Working Lives Series. Huron, Oh.: Bottom Dog Press.  184 pp.

Smith, Deborah.  2001.  On Bear Mountain: A Novel [north Ga.; romance].  Boston: Little, Brown.  342 pp.

Smith, Deborah.  2006.  The Crossroads Café [fiction/contemporary romance; Blue Ridge N.C.].  Smyrna, Ga.: BelleBooks.  348 pp.

Smith, Herb E.  2012.  “Hard Edges” [“Harriett Arnow had a hard edge...”].  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 46-49.  Documentary filmmaker Smith recalls Arnow’s 1974 invited visit from Ann Arbor to Appalshop (Whitesburg, Letcher County, Ky.).

Smith, James, ed.  2009.  Don’t Leave Hungry: Fifty Years of Southern Poetry Review. Fayetteville: University of Arkansas Press.  341 pp.  Includes poets of the mountain South.

Smith, Katherine.  2003.  Argument by Design [poems].  Washington, D.C.: Washington Writers’ Publishing House.  57 pp.

Smith, Larry R.  1992.  Steel Valley Postcards & Letters [Upper Ohio Valley towns; poems].  Youngstown, Ohio: Pig Iron Press.  62 pp.

Smith, Larry R.  1995.  Beyond Rust [Beyond rust: a novella -- In the shadows of steel mills: personal essays -- River of steel: stories].  Working Dog Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  156 pp.

Smith, Larry R.  2006.  Faces and Voices: Tales [27 stories; characters; Ohio].  Huron, Ohio: Bird Dog Publishing.  134 pp.

Smith, Larry R.  2009.  The Long River Home: A Novel [Ohio; multi-generational; from rural Vinton Co. to industrial Ohio River Valley].  Working Lives Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  240 pp.

Smith, Larry R.  2011.  The Free Farm: A Novel.  Working Lives Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  301 pp.  Coming of age: 1960’s communal living in Upper Ohio Valley.

Smith, Larry.  2002.  Milldust and Roses: Memoirs [poetry and prose; Upper Ohio Valley steel towns].  Roseville, Mich.: Ridgeway Press.  149 pp.

Smith, Larry.  2006.  A River Remains [poems; Upper Ohio Valley].  Cincinnati, Ohio: WordTech Communications.  236 pp.

Smith, Laura, and Allen Frost, ed.  2010.  Bottom Dog Press Anniversary Poetry Anthology [25th Anniversary].  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  154 pp.  More than 50 poets are represented.  Introductory essay, “A Brief History of Bottom Dog Press,” by Larry Smith, founder and director, 11-19.

Smith, Lee, and Kathryn Stripling Byer.  2002.  “Singing the Mountains: A Conversation” [interview recorded at the Kathryn Stripling Byer Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, Oct. 19, 2001].  The Iron Mountain Review 18 (Spring): 30-38.

Smith, Lee.  [1968] 1994.  The Last Day the Dogbushes Bloomed.   Reprint.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  180 pp.

Smith, Lee.  1995.  Saving Grace.  New York: Putnam’s.  273 pp.

Smith, Lee.  1997.  News of the Spirit [six stories; previously published].  New York: Putnam.  320 pp.

Smith, Lee.  1997.  The Christmas Letters: A Novella.  New York: Algonquin.  128 pp.

Smith, Lee.  2001.  Conversations With Lee Smith [transcripts of 14 interviews, 1983-1997].  Edited by Linda Tate.  Literary Conversation Series.  Jackson: University Press of Mississippi.  195 pp.

Smith, Lee.  2002.  “Confessions of a Stay Moron” [in praise of Ozark novelist Donald Harington].  Southern Quarterly 40 (Winter): 20-22.

Smith, Lee.  2002.  The Last Girls: A Novel [former college roommates reunite on a trip down the Mississippi].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  384 pp.

Smith, Lee.  2003.  “Big Girl” [beginning portion of a previously unpublished novella].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Winter): 36-43.

Smith, Lee.  2004.  “Return to Ship Island” [influence of writer Elizabeth Spencer].  Southern Review 40 (Winter): 153-157.

Smith, Lee.  2006.  “Interview with Lee Smith.”  By Susan Ketchin.  In All Out of Faith: Southern Women on Spirituality, ed. W. Reed, and J. Horne, 154-167.  Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.

Smith, Lee.  2006.  On Agate Hill: A Novel [Wilkes Co., N.C.: “portrait of a fiery Southern woman recalls the South from Reconstruction to the Roaring Twenties”].  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books.  367 pp.

Smith, Lee.  2009.  “A Spiritual Journey: An Interview with Lee Smith.”  Interview by Linda Byrd Cook.  Southern Quarterly 47, no. 1 (Fall): 74-103.  Topics: religious experience, passion, mental illness and spirituality.

Smith, Lee.  2009.  “Pamela Duncan” [featured author; short profile].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 11.

Smith, Lee.  2010.  Mrs. Darcy and the Blue-Eyed Stranger: New and Selected Stories.  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill.  352 pp.  Contents: Bob, a dog -- Toastmaster -- Big girl -- Ultima thule -- Intensive care -- Folk art -- House tour -- Southern cross -- Between the lines -- Tongues of fire -- Fried chicken -- Happy memories club -- Stevie and mama -- Mrs. Darcy and the blue-eyed stranger.

Smith, Lee.  Papers of Lee Marshall Smith.  Manuscript Collection No. 203.  Special Collections Department, North Carolina State University Libraries, Raleigh.  28 pp.  Accessed 12 Oct. 2001.  http://www.lib.ncsu.edu: 80/archives/collections/html/smith.html.

Smith, Newton.  2004.  “Words to Raise the Dead: The Poetry of Ron Rash.”  The Iron Mountain Review 20 (Spring): 13-20.

Smith, Noel.  2008.  The Well String [poems].  Foreword by Silas House.  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  137 pp.

Smith, R. T.  2003.  The Hollow Log Lounge: Poems [Opelika, Ala., community portrait through bar patrons’ voices].  Urbana: University of Illinois Press.  68 pp.

Smith, R. T.  2004.  Brightwood: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  64 pp.

Smith, R. T.  2006.  Uke Rivers Delivers: Stories [15 monologues].  Yellow Shoe Fiction.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  142 pp.

Smith, R. T.  2007.  Outlaw Style: Poems.  Fayetteville: University of Arkansas Press.  109 pp.

Smith, R. T.  2008.  “In Memoriam: John Foster West (1918-2008).”  Appalachian Journal 35, no. 4 (Summer): 280-282.  N.C. novelist and creative writing teacher; Appalachian State University English Dept., 1968-1990.

Smith, R. T.  2008.  “Remembering George Garrett” [1929-2008].  Shenandoah 58, no. 2 (Fall): 186-188.

Smith, R. T.  2009.  “Heart and Coal: An Appreciation” [Editor’s Note].  Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 59, no. 1 (Spring/Summer): 193-198.  Review of Kathy Mattea’s 2008 Grammy-nominated album, Coal -- inspired by the 2006 Sago mine disaster -- recognizing the songs’ composers: Merle Travis, Jean Richie, Hazel Dickens, Sarah Ogan Gunning, and Bille Edd Wheeler.  Brief review of Jack Wright’s album, Music of Coal: Mining Songs from the Appalachian Coalfields (Lonesome Records, 2006, 2-disks).  And a recommended list of the books and films of mining including those by: Ann Pancake, Denise Giardina, Homer Hickum, Silas House, Diane Gilliam Fisher, Gurney Norman, Guy and Candy Carawan, Hazel Dickens, Kenneth Murray, John Sayles’s film Matewan, and the PBS tie-in to the book The Appalachians: America’s First and Last Frontier (Random House, 2004).

Smith, R. T.  2009.  The Calaboose Epistles: Stories.  Oak Ridge, Tenn: Iris Press.  240 pp.

Smith, R. T.  2012.  Sherburne: Stories.  Nacogdoches, Tex.: Stephen F. Austin State University Press.  272 pp.  “...chronicles the title family’s encounters with ruthlessness over several generations,” from 1864 Civil War Georgia to present day Blue Ridge Virginia.  Contents: Thaddeus: Wretch like me | Blaine: Ina Grove. Maggard. Rose-handled pistol. Widow | And: Thurston. Cooper’s. Like a hawk’s interest in wind.

Smith, Rebecca.  2000.  “Country Music Battles Religion in Lee Smith’s The Devil’s Dream” [1992 novel].  In Country Music Annual 2000, ed. C. Wolfe and J. Akenson, 57-74.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.

Smith, Rebecca.  2004.  “The Search for Moral Order in Moments of Light” [New York: New South Co., 1980].  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 119-131.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Smith, Tammy Robinson.  2005.  Emmybeth Speaks [fiction; 1971 Little Creek, Tenn.; nine-year old and the community of women around her].  Bristol, Va.: Mountain Girl Press.  192 pp.

Smock, Frederick.  2011.  The Deer at Gethsemani: Eclogues.  Lexington, Ky.: Accents.  30 pp.  Pastoral poems.

Smucker, Anna Egan.  2008.  Golden Delicious: A Cinderella Apple Story.  Illustrated by Kathleen Kemly.  Morton Grove, Ill.: Albert Whitman.  32 pp.  Children’s story based on this apple’s W.Va. origin.

Smylie, James.  1999.  “King Coal, King Jesus, and Moonshine: Faith and Life in Appalachian Fiction” [reviews, with an eye to religious life: The Circuit Rider (1873), by Edward Eggleston; The Prophet of the Great Smoky Mountains (1885), by Charles Egbert Craddock (i.e., Mary Murfree); The Trail of the Lonesome Pine (1908), by John Fox; The Needle’s Eye (1924), by Arthur Train; Storming Heaven (1987), by Denise Giardina; and The Dollmaker (1954), by Harriette Arnow; with an overview of The Great Appalachian Sperm Bank and Other Writings (1986), by Bill Best].  Theology Today 56 (July): 235-244.

Sparkman, Jan.  2005.  Silk and Steel: Stories of Strong Women [fiction; Ky.; ten stories].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  100 pp.

Sparks, Betty J.  2004.  Poets Laureate of Kentucky [brief biography, photo, poetry sample of 21 poets, 1921-2003, including Jesse Stuart, Lillie Chaffin, Lee Pennington, Paul Salyers, Jim Wayne Miller, James Still, Richard Taylor, and James Baker Hall]. Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  108 pp.

Sparks, John.  2007.  “Spirit of the Mountains in Rhyme: The Life and Poetry of J. D. Meade” [1874-1969, Eastern Ky.].  In CrossRoads: A Southern Culture Annual, ed. Ted Olson, 173-193.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Sparks, John.  2009.  The Last Dance of Gus Finley: A Tale of Eastern Kentucky Justice [historical fiction].  Albany, Ky.: Old Seventy Creek Press.  232 pp.  Community impact of a questionable 1885 hanging-for-murder in Prestonsburg, Ky.

Spatz, Gregory.  2006.  Fiddler’s Dream: A Novel [19-year-old aims for Nashville].  Dallas, Tex.: Southern Methodist University Press.  248 pp.

Spencer, John S.  1998.  “Dorothy Allison: A Bibliography” [150 entries; primary and secondary].  Bulletin of Bibliography 55 (December): 217-221.

Spencer, William C.  1997.  “Altered States of Consciousness in Sutree [by novelist Cormac McCarthy].  The Southern Quarterly 35 (Winter): 87-92.

Spencer, William C.  2002.  “Cormac McCarthy’s Unholy Trinity: Biblical Parody in Outer Dark” [1968].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 83-91.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Spriggs, Bianca.  2010.  Kaffir Lilly [poems; Affrilachian].  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  84 pp.

Sprinkle, Patricia Houck.  2011.  Friday’s Daughter [fiction; sisters; Cherokee; North Ga.].  New York: New American Library.  410 pp.

St. John, Warren.  2006.  “The Unmasking of JT Leroy: In Public, He’s a She” [hoax author of: Sarah (2000) and The Heart Is Deceitful Above All Things (2001)].  New York Times, 9 January, 1(E).  1350 words.

Standing on the Mountain: Voices of Appalachia.  2006.  Berea, Ky.: Mountain Association for Community Economic Development (MACED).  44 pp.  Twenty-two poetry and prose selections by sixteen writers.

Stanfill, Jess.  2003.  “The Indelible Impact of James B. Goode” [profile of the Ky. writer, b. 1948].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Spring): 24-30.

Stanley, Maurice.  2009.  Sorrows End: A Novel.  Fairview, N.C.: Historical Images.  195 pp.  “The life of an outlaw who rode with Jesse James.”  Based on the real life of Henry Baker; Waverly, Tenn.; escape from convict lease coal mine, Cumberland Mountains.

Stanley, Paula Helen.  2007.  Finding Endurance: Poems.  Blacksburg, Va.: Pocahontas Press.  44 pp.  Memories of childhood hardships.

Stanley, Tal.  1996.  “Changing Places: Reading Justice from McDowell” [McDowell County, W.Va., and Denise Giardina’s The Unquiet Earth].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 2 (Spring): 69-76.

Stanley, Tal.  1996.  “Making That New Place: Blair Morgan’s Coming of Age and Meredith Sue Willis’ Social Vision” [Higher Ground (1981); Only Great Changes (1985)].  The Iron Mountain Review 12 (Spring): 19-25.

Staudt, David.  2001.  The Gifts and Thefts [poems; northeastern Pa., Allegheny Mts.].  Omaha, Nebr.: Backwaters Press. 101 pp.

Steele, Pamela.  2007.  Paper Bird: Poems.  La Grande, Ore.: Wordcraft of Oregon.  76 pp.

Stein, Daniel T.  2003.  “‘I ain't never seen a nigger’: The Discourse of Denial in Lee Smith’s The Devil’s Dream” [“investigates the marginalization of African American musical culture” in this 1992 novel].  European Journal of American Culture 22 (no. 2): 139-157.

Stepakoff, Jeffrey.  2010.  Fireworks Over Toccoa [fiction; war bride; WWII North Ga.].  New York: Thomas Dunne Books.  263 pp.  The author was an executive co-producer of Dawson’s Creek.

Stephanie Durrans.  2009.  “Of Spirals, Snakes, and Selves: Jayne Anne Phillips’s Black Tickets” [Delacorte Press, 1979].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 1 (Winter): 30-42.

Stephens, Jarrod E.  2009.  Family Field Days [fiction; Ky. hollow; tobacco farm; family of eight].  Waterford, Va.: OakTara Publishers.  188 pp.

Stephenson, Shelby.  2004.  “Chappell’s Women: Models from the Early Novels.”  In More Lights Than One: On the Fiction of Fred Chappell, ed. P. Bizarro, 51-71.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Stepp, Lin.  2009.  Foster Girls: A Smoky Mountain Novel [romance; Wears Valley, Tenn.].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  238 pp.

Stepp, Lin.  2010.  Tell Me About Orchard Hollow: A Smoky Mountain Novel [romance; Townsend, Tenn.].  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  251 pp.

Stepp, Lin.  2011.  For Six Good Reasons: A Smoky Mountain Novel [foster children; Tenn.; romance].  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  248 pp.

Stepp, Lin.  2012.  Delia’s Place: A Smoky Mountain Novel [romance].  Smoky Mountain Series, no. 4.  Vilas, N.C.: Canterbury House.  255 pp.

Stevenson, Sheryl.  2006.  “Postcolonial Appalachia: Bhabha, Bakhtin, and Diane Gilliam Fisher’s Kettle Bottom” [Perugia Press, 2004].  CEA Forum 35, no. 1 (Winter/Spring).  2382 words, online.  Teaching approaches.  http://www2.widener.edu/~cea/351stevenson.htm.

Stewart, Ida.  2011.  Gloss [poems; W.Va.].  Florence, Mass.: Perugia Press.  83 pp.  “...the poems give voice to the mountain-top.” “Embedded among the strata of GLOSS is loss: many poems respond to mountaintop removal coal mining, which is literally flattening the rich complexity of the Appalachian landscape and culture.”

Stewart, Kevin C.  2007.  The Way Things Always Happen Here [eight stories and a novella: W.Va.; Ozarks].  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  160 pp.

Stewart, Kevin.  2001.  “How to Write West Virginian” [biographical satire from an award-winning W.Va. writer].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 18 (Summer): 12-15.

Stewart, Kevin.  2001.  Margot [mystery; Ozarks].  Huntsville, Tex.: Texas Review Press.  48 pp.

Still, James, and Ted Olson, ed.  2009.  James Still in Interviews, Oral Histories and Memoirs [1906-2001].  Contributions to Southern Appalachian Studies, no. 23.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  312 pp.  Transcriptions of nine published interviews, and 21 memoirs and remembrances by leading voices in the Appalachian Studies movement.  See also: James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson (2007).

Still, James, with  illustrations by Paul Brett Johnson.  1998.  An Appalachian Mother Goose [juvenile literature].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  55 pp.

Still, James.  [1977] 1999.  Sporty Creek [young adult fiction].  Illustrations by Paul Brett Johnson.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  119 pp.  Originally published: New York: Putnam, with illustrations by Janet McCaffery.

Still, James.  1999.  “Correspondence from James Still to Dayton Kohler (1940-59): A Research Note” [critic].  Edited by Edward L. Tucker.  Register of the Kentucky Historical Society 97 (Winter): 113-122.

Still, James.  [1976] 2001.  Pattern of a Man and Other Stories.  Reprint.  Lexington, Ky.: Gnomon Press.  121 pp.

Still, James.  2001.  From the Mountain, From the Valley: New and Collected Poems [1906-2001; incl. autobiographical essay; selected as 2002 Appalachian Book of the Year by the

Appalachian Writers Association].  Edited by Ted Olson.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  144 pp.

Still, James.  2011.  Chinaberry [novel; Ala., Tex.].  Edited with an introduction by Silas House; afterword by Carol Boggess.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  153 pp.  The manuscript of this story was unpublished at the time of Still’s death in 2001.

Still, James.  2012.  The Hills Remember: The Complete Short Stories of James Still [1906-2001].  Edited with an introduction by Ted Olson.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  406 pp.  Inaugural winner of the Thomas D. Clark Medallion Book Award.  53 stories, arranged chronologically.  See also: “The Hills Remember book page at www.kentuckypress.com for a glossary of dialectical words and phrases, quotations, photographs, audio clips, and more information about the life and works of James Still.”

Still: The Journal.  2009– .  Tri-annual (Oct., Feb., June).  Online literary journal founded by Silas House (fiction editor), Jason Howard (nonfiction editor), and Marianne Worthington (poetry editor).  Each issue contains an interview and multi-media presentation by Appalachian artists.  http://www.stilljournal.net/.

Stoneback, H. R.  2007.  “Rivers of Earth and Troublesome Creeks: The Agrarianism of James Still.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 7-20.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Kentucky Review 10, no. 3 (1990): 3-26.  http://www.mcfarlandpub.com/excerpts/0-7864-3076-1.Chapter1.pdf.

Stoneback, H. R., and Steven Florczyk, ed.  2008.  Elizabeth Madox Roberts: Essays of Reassessment & Reclamation.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  336 pp.  25 papers, plus ten typescripts of Roberts (1881-1941).

Stoneback, H. R., William Boyle, and Matthew Nickel, ed.  2012.  Reading Roberts: Prospect & Retrospect.  Reading Roberts Series, no. 2.  West Park, N.Y.: Elizabeth Madox Roberts Society.  253 pp.  A selection of 24 essays “by the leading Roberts scholars of the past half century.”

Straka, Andy.  2003.  Cold Quarry [mass market P.I. mystery set in W.Va.].  New York: Signet.  288 pp.

Strange, George.  2002.  Generations: Stories [ten short stories].  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.  159 pp.

Strunk, Frank.  1996.  Throwback [fiction; Tenn.; kidnapping].  New York: HarperCollins.  310 pp.

Stryk, Dan.  2007.  “Meditating on a Groundhog Brood.”  By Dan Stryk for Danny Marion.  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 23, no. 1 (Spring/Summer): 42-43.

Stryk, Dan.  2008.  Dimming Radiance: Poems and Prose Parables.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  149 pp.

Stuart, Dabney.  2000.  “Mary Poppin’s Mouth” [A Death of Dreams (1973)].  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 98-120.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Stuart, Dianne Watkins.  1998.  Janice Holt Giles: A Writer’s Life.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  280 pp.

Stuart, Jesse. [1930] 1998.  Harvest of Youth [his first published book; includes essay Honest Confession of a Literary Sin (1977)].  Reprint. Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  128 pp.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1934] 2011.  Man with a Bull-Tongue Plow: A New Edition of the Original Bestseller [703 sonnets].  3rd ed.  New introduction by John H. Spurlock.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  384 pp.  Appended “Original Review,” by Merton S. Yewdale (editor, E.P. Dutton, Feb. 1, 1934), who compares Stuart to Robert Burns and states, “I believe that this is one of the greatest works of poetry that has come out of the American soil.”  Originally published: New York: E. P. Dutton.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1939] 2011.  Tim, A Story.  Reprint.  Foreword by James M. Gifford; afterword by David R. Palmore.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  63 pp.  Originally written in 1927 for a creative writing class at Lincoln Memorial University.  “First published in 1939 as part of a magazine, Little Man; Tim was separately bound in paper and issued along with the magazine.”

Stuart, Jesse.  [1946, 1974] 1997.  Tales from the Plum Grove Hills.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  Previously published, New York: E. P. Dutton;  Atlanta: Mockingbird Books.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1953] 2009.  The Good Spirit of Laurel Ridge [fiction; Ky.; hill-country character, hermit/squatter Theopolis Akers].  Reprint.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  Originally published: New York: McGraw-Hill.  261 pp.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1965] 1994.  Daughter of the Legend.  Reprint,  edited and with a preface by John H. Spurlock, introduction by  Wilma Dykeman, and afterword by N. Brent Kennedy, Ashland, KY:  Jesse Stuart Foundation.  242 pp.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1967] 1999.  Mr. Gallion’s School.  Reprint.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  351 pp.  Originally published: New York: McGraw-Hill.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1968] 2009.  Stories.  Adapted by Laurence Swinburne; introduction by David R. Palermo; illustrations by Ferd Sondern.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  83 pp.  Originally published: New York: McGraw-Hill.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1970] 2007.  Seven by Jesse.  Reprint. Terre Haute: Indiana Council of Teachers of English.  42 pp.  Seven short stories, originally reprinted from Indiana English Journal, vol. 5, pt. 2, no. 2-4.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1971] 2001.  Come Back to the Farm.  Reprint.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  246 pp. Originally published: New York: McGraw-Hill.

Stuart, Jesse.  [1982] 2000.  Best-Loved Short Stories of Jesse Stuart.  Compiled by Harold Edward Richardson. Reprint. Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation. 406 pp.  Originally published: New York: McGraw-Hill.

Stuart, Jesse.  2003.  New Harvest: Forgotten Stories of Kentucky’s Jesse Stuart [1906-1984; 22 stories].  Edited by David R. Palmore.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  288 pp.

Stumbo, Carol.  2007.  “Albert Stewart” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 3 (Summer): 33-35.

Sullivan, Nell.  2002.  “Cormac McCarthy and the Text of Jouissance” [Suttree (1979); Blood Meridian (1985); polyphony].  In Sacred Violence, I: Cormac McCarthy’s Appalachian Works, ed. W. Hall and R. Wallach, 153-161.  El Paso: Texas Western Press.

Sullivan, Sarah.  2011.  Passing the Music Down [juvenile fiction, based on Braxton Co., W.Va. old-time fiddler, Melvin Wine (d. 2003)].  Illustrated by Barry Root.  Somerville, Mass.: Candlewick Press.  30 pp., plus discography and filmography.  “A boy and his family befriend a country fiddler, who teaches the boy all about playing the old tunes, which the boy promises to help keep alive.”

Sullivan, Walter.  2004.  “Tennessee Fiction since 1920” [Cormac McCarthy and others].  In A History of Tennessee Arts: Creating Traditions, Expanding Horizons, ed. C. West and M. Binnicker, 295-313.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Summerlin, Donna.  2010.  “Gender, Race, and Religion in Silas House’s Appalachian Trilogy.”  Appalachian Journal 37, no. 1-2 (Fall 2009-Winter 2010): 76-99.  Clay’s Quilt (2001), A Parchment of Leaves (2002), and The Coal Tattoo (2004).

Surface, Amber.  2012.  “Through the Eye of the Needle.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 63-64.  On curating many boxes of Harriette Arnow’s papers: “threads of information” for an exhibit at the University of Kentucky.

Suter, John F.  1996.  Old Land, Dark Land, Strange Land: Stories [mysteries; W.Va.; 1950s-1980s].  Introduction by Sharyn McCrumb.  Charleston, W.Va.: University of Charleston.  269 pp.

Sutherland, Patricia L.  2005.  “From the Wings.”  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and

Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 1 (Winter): nonfiction section, 2800 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-1/non-fiction/Sutherland.htm.

Sutton, Dorothy.  2009.  Backing into Mountains: Poems.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  76 pp.

Swain, Gwenyth.  2003.  I Wonder As I Wander [1933 N.C.; children’s story about young singer informant for ballad collector John Jacob Niles].  Illustrations by Ronald Himler.  Grand Rapids, Mich.: Eerdmans Books for Young Readers.  32 pp.

Swanson, Charles A.  2009.  After the Garden: Selected Responses to the Psalms [poems].  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  89 pp.

Swanson, Charles A.  2009.  Farm Life and Legend: Poems.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line.  30 pp.

Swanson, Eric.  1999.  The Boy in the Lake [fiction; Ohio; gay coming of age].  New York: St. Martins Press.  197 pp.

Sweet, Charlie, and Hal Blythe, ed.  2007.  New Growth: Recent Kentucky Writings [37 writers; author notes and reflections; discussion points; Fiction, Introductory Comments by Silas House; Poetry, Introductory Comments by Frank X Walker; Creativenonfiction, Introductory Comments by George Brosi].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  272 pp.

Taavila, Pia.  2008.  Moon on the Meadow: Collected Poems.  Washington, D.C.: Gallaudet University Press.  149 pp.

Tate, Linda.  2004.  “Southern Appalachia.”  In A Companion to the Literature and Culture of the American South, ed. R. Gray, and O. Robinson, 130-147.  Blackwell Companions to Literature and Culture, no. 23.  Malden, Mass.: Blackwell.

Tate, Linda.  2004.  “Southern Appalachia.”  In A Companion to the Literature and Culture of the American South, ed. R. Gray and O. Robinson, 130-147.  Malden, Mass.: Blackwell, 2004.

Taylor, Henry.  2001.  “‘All Goes Back to the Earth’: The Poetry of Wendell Berry.”  Southern Cultures 7 (Fall): 31-48.

Taylor, Henry.  2006.  Crooked Run: Poems.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  62 pp.

Taylor, M. Glenn.  2008.  The Ballad of Trenchmouth Taggart.  Morgantown, W.Va.: Vandalia Press.  288 pp.  Outlaw fiction; epic story of “the oldest living man in West Virginia.”

Taylor, M. Glenn.  2010.  The Marrowbone Marble Company: A Novel.  New York: Ecco.  360 pp.  Sweeping story involving issues of race and class, set at a 1950s-60s W.Va. marble factory.

Taylor, Nancy Dew.  2008.  Stepping on Air [poems; S.C.].  Greenville, S.C.: The Emerys Foundation.  23 pp.

Taylor, Robert Love.  2006.  Blind Singer Joe’s Blues: A Novel [turn-of-last-century Bristol, Va.].  Dallas: Southern Methodist University Press.  222 pp.

Taylor, Richard.  2011.  Fading into Bolivia: Poems.  Lexington, Ky.: Accents.  28 pp.  Taylor served as Poet Laureate of Kentucky, 1999-2001.

Tebbetts, Terrell L.  2006.  “Disinterring Daddy: Family Linen’s Reply to As I Lay Dying [Lee Smith’s 1985 novel, Family Linen].  Southern Literary Journal 38, no. 2 (Spring): 97-112.

Tener, Robert L.  2006.  Depression Days on an Appalachian Farm [poetry; Ohio].  Huron, Ohio: Bird Dog Publishing.  78 pp.

The First Lady of Pen/Faulkner [award for fiction; Mary Lee Settle].  2006.  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 55-62.  [three tributes: “Absorbing the Past and Enriching the Future” / Thomas Caplan;  “‘Darling…’” / Susan Richards Shreve;  “Celebrating American Writers” / Janice Delaney].

Thomas, Anabel.  2002.  Stone Man Mountain: A Novel [Ohio; migration; multi-generational saga].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  480 pp.

Thomas, Annabel.  1998.  Blood Feud [fiction; Ohio].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  208 pp.

Thomas, Patricia.  2007.  Firefly Mountain [fireflies; children’s fiction].  Illustrated by Peter Sylvada.  Atlanta, Ga.: Peachtree.  30 pp.

Thomas, Rudy.  2010.  A Simple but Hard Life [poems].  Albany, Ky.: Old Seventy Creek Press.  100 pp.

Thomsen, Glithe Bloch.  2008.  “Hearing Music in All Things: A Causerie.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 1 (Winter): 41-45.  Featured Author and songwriter–Billy Edd Wheeler.

Thornton, Kit.  2011.  Milton’s Child [fiction].  Huntington, W.Va.: Mid-Atlantic Highlands.  233 pp.  Ten-year-old’s coming of age with an abusive fundamentalist-preacher father in Kanawha County, W.Va.

Thorpe, Moeckel.  2008.  “Crossing and Falling In: Michael Chitwood and the Incantatory.”  The Iron Mountain Review 24 (Spring): 18-22.

Tickle, Phyllis, and Alice Swanson, ed.  1996.  Homeworks: A Book of Tennessee Writers [anthology: 108 poets, essayists, fiction writers].  Knoxville: Tennessee Arts Commission and The University of Tennessee Press.  490 pp.

Tomlinson, Jim.  2006.  Things Kept, Things Left Behind [11 stories; Ky.].  Iowa Short Fiction Award.  Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.  153 pp.

Tomlinson, Jim.  2009.  Nothing Like an Ocean: Stories [11 stories; small-town Ky. life].  Kentucky Voices series.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  163 pp.

Tortora, Christina, and Marcel den Dikken.  2010.  “Subject Agreement Variation: Support for the Configurational Approach.”  Lingua 120: 1089–1108.  “...variation in subject-verb agreement in Belfast English and Appalachian English bears on a number of issues that are relevant to current syntactic theory.”

Tortora, Christina.  2006.  “The Case of Appalachian Expletive They” [“e.g., They is a big creek yet”; see also Michael Montgomery, 2006].  American Speech 81, no. 3 (Fall): 266-296.

Townsend, Amelia.  2002.  Keepsakes for the Heart: An Historical Biography [slightly fictionalized; Southwest Va., N.C.].  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  222 pp.

Traber, Daniel S.  1999.  “‘Ruder Forms Survive,’ or Slumming for Subjectivity: Self-Marginalization in Suttree” [Cormac McCarthy].  Southern Quarterly 37 (Winter): 33-46.

Traditions Salute: Phyllis Wilson Moore, West Virginia Literary Historian.  2007.  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 49.

Trigiani, Adriana.  2000.  Big Stone Gap [fiction; 1978 Wise Co., Va.].  New York: Random House.  288 pp.

Trigiani, Adriana.  2001.  Big Cherry Holler [fiction; Va.; sequel to Big Stone Gap (2000)].  New York: Random House.  272 pp.

Trigiani, Adriana.  2002.  Milk Glass Moon: A Big Stone Gap Novel [last of a trilogy set in Wise Co., Va.].  New York: Random House.  272 pp.

Trigiani, Adriana.  2004.  The Queen of the Big Time [fiction; Italian immigrant family; 1920s small-town, Pa.].  New York: Random House.  261pp.

Trigiani, Adriana.  2006.  Home to Big Stone Gap: A Novel [fourth in a series; Blue Ridge Mountains, Va.].  New York: Random House.  305 pp.

Truscott, Danielle.  1997.  Anthems of an Uncut Field [poems].  Cullowhee, N.C.: New Native Press.  87 pp.

Tubb, Kristin O'Donnell.  2008.  Autumn Winifred Oliver Does Things Different.  New York: Delacorte Press.  214 pp.  Elementary/adolescent fiction; 11-year-old in 1930s Cades Cove, Tenn.

Tucker-Sullivan, Lori.  2008.  “Exploring Appalachia’s Independent Bookstores.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 24, no. 1 (Spring/Summer): 59-61.  Special issue–“Urbane Appalachia.”

Turman, Joe Garner.  2007.  Sling Creek [Christian fiction].  Mustang, Okla.: Tate Publishing. 121 pp.  “Tells the story of eleven- and twelve-year old Bud and Joe Tanner who have information concerning a murder committed at Sling Creek....and are threatened by the murderers to remain quiet about their knowledge of the crime.”

Turner, Daniel Cross.  2008.  “Restoration, Metanostalgia, and Critical Memory: Forms of Nostalgia in Contemporary Southern Poetry.”  Southern Literary Journal 40, no. 2 (Spring): 182-206.  Analyzes the poetry of George Scarbrough, Donald Justice, and Henry Taylor.

Turner, Daniel Cross.  2012.  “Dying Routes: Charles Wright’s Remembered Roadscapes of the US South in Transit.”  Mississippi Quarterly 65, no. 1 (Winter): 121-138.  Wright’s poems remap highway routes driven during his youth in east Tennessee (b. 1935).

Turner, Jack Justin.  2008.  Big Medicine River Days [historical fiction; 1880s Ky.].  The Foxes and the Hounds (series), vol. 1.  Louisville, Ky.: Chestnut Hill.  405 pp.

Turner, Martha Billips.  1994.  Changing Times and Changing  Metaphors in Fictional Sermons.  In Appalachian Adaptations to  a Changing World, ed. Norma Myers.  Journal of the  Appalachian Studies Association 6: 130-139.  Johnson City: East Tennessee State University, Center for Appalachian Studies and Services.

Turner, Martha Billips.  2007.  “A Vision of Change: Appalachia in River of Earth.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 70-79.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Southern Literary Journal 24, no. 2 (Spring 1992): 11-25.

Turner, Thomas Noel.  1983.  Hillbilly Night Afore Christmas.  Illustrated by James Rice.  Gretna, La.: Pelican.  32 pp.  An adaptation in mountain dialect of the well-known poem “Night Before Christmas,” by Clement Moore (1779-1863).

Tuttle, Erik, ed.  2006.  “Hindman Writing Workshop and Appalachian Writing.”  Special issue, Wind: A Journal of Writing and Community, vol. 96.  Includes narratives of the workshop and two sound discs of interviews.

Twenty-Fifth Anniversary Issue.  2007.  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 1-73.  Includes seventeen of the previous twenty authors annually showcased, as panelists in this issue of Emory & Henry’s Literary Festival proceedings: Lisa Alther, Maggie Anderson, Kathryn Stripling Byer, Jo Carson, Fred Chappell, John Ehle, Denise Giardina, David Huddle, George Ella Lyon, Jeff Daniel Marion, Sharyn McCrumb, Michael McFee, Robert Morgan, Gurney Norman, Ron Rash, Lee Smith, and Meredith Sue Willis.

Van Eerden, Jessie.  2012.  Glorybound: A Novel.  Seattle, Wash.: WordFarm.  230 pp.  “In the drought-ridden mining town of Cuzzert, West Virginia....two sisters, Aimee and Crystal Lemley, have set out to become prophets at Glorybound Holiness Tabernacle.”

Van Ness, Gordon.  2000.  “The American Adam in the Southern Wasteland: William Hoffman’s Follow Me Home and the Ethics of Redemption” [1994, short stories].  In The Fictional World of William Hoffman, ed. W. L. Frank, 24-43.  Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Vande Brake, Katherine.  2003.  “Melungeons in McCrumb’s Fiction.”  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 145-158.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Vande Brake, Katherine.  2004.  “Appalachian Echoes in the Novels of Lisa Alther.”  Appalachian Heritage 32 (Winter): 27-30.

Vanderheide, John.  2003. “‘Old Fevery Chill of Some Kind’: A Note on Melancholia in Outer Dark” [1968].  Cormac McCarthy Journal 3, no. 1: 38-41.

Vanderpool, Clare.  2010.  Moon over Manifest [adolescent fiction; Depression-era Ozarks]. New York: Delacorte Press.  351 pp.  Newbery Medal winner.

Vanderwerken, David L.  2012.  “Moments of Grace on Fields and Streams in Don Johnson’s Here and Gone: New & Selected Poems” [Louisiana Literature Press, 2009].  Appalachian Journal 39, no. 1-2 (Fall 2011/Winter 2012): 150-157.  Review essay.

Vaughn, Sherry T.  1996.  Grandpa’s Eyes [juvenile fiction].  Illustrations by Ernie Ross.  Johnson City, Tenn.: Overmountain Press.  52 pp.  “Sarah, a young Appalachian girl, learns about love, family and responsibility while helping her blind grandfather.”

Vicars, Angie.  2001.  Treat [lesbian novel; Knoxville, Tenn.].  Binghamton, N.Y.: Alice Street Editions/Harrington Park Press.  146 pp.

Vicars, Angie.  2006.  My Barbie Was an Amputee: And Other Essays [22 absurd and whimsical observations, many originating in Knoxville’s weekly paper, Metro Pulse].  Knoxville, Tenn.: Celtic Cat Publishing.  69 pp.

Villatoro, Marcos McPeek.  1999.  The Holy Spirit of My Uncle’s Cojones [fiction; Appalachian/Latino teenager; Knoxville, Tenn.].  Houston, Tex.: Arte Publico Press.  272 pp.

Villatoro, Marcus McPeek.  2001.  “Latino Hillbilly: An Interview with Marcos McPeek Villatoro.”  By Jim Minick.  Appalachian Journal 28 (Winter): 204-220.

Waage, Fred.  2005.  “Exploring the ‘Life Territory:’ Ecology and Ecocriticism in Appalachia.” Journal of Appalachian Studies 11, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 133-163.

Waage, Fred.  2005.  “Walking These Hills with Hubert: Topography, Inhabitation, and Ecology in the Novels of Hubert Skidmore” [W.Va.; author of Hawk’s Nest (1941)].  In Crossroads: A Southern Culture Annual, ed. Ted Olson, 351-376.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Waage, Frederick.  2001.  “Shades of the Sixties: Original Sins as Satiric Celebration” [Lisa Alther’s 1981 novel].  The Iron Mountain Review 17 (Spring): 16-20.

Wagner-Martin, Linda.  2004.  Barbara Kingsolver [biography].  Great Writers series.  Philadelphia: Chelsea House.  142 pp.

Wagner-Manning, Linda.  2002.  “The South as Universe” [contemporary literature including mention of Charles Frazier, Barbara Kingsolver, Cormac McCarthy, Lee Smith, Harriette Simpson Arnow, Thomas Wolfe].  In South to the Future: An American Region in the Twenty-first Century, ed. Fred Hobson, 25-55.  Mercer University Lamar Memorial Lectures, no. 44.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Wagner-Martin, Linda.  2012.  “‘Keeping an Eye on Paradise’: The Exuberance of Prodigal Summer” [by Barbara Kingsolver, 2000].  The Iron Mountain Review 28 (Spring): 7-11.

Waldrop, Dave, and Lillie Clayton Waldrop Pannell.  2005.  Am I: A Mother and Son’s Collection of Poems. Webster, N.C.: D. Waldrop.  62 pp.  Dave, b. 1943, Sylva, N.C.; Lillie, 1918-2001, b. Dillsboro, N.C.

Walker, Frank X.  2005.  “Literary Patriarch for Gurney Norman.”  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 3 (Summer): 30-31.  Reprint, previously appeared in Limestone, 2000, and was reprinted in Kudzu, 2005.

Walker, Melissa.  2009.  “Wilma Dykeman (1920-2006).”  In Tennessee Women: Their Lives and Times, ed. S. Freeman and B. Bond, 243-260.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Wallach, Rick, ed.  2000.  Myth, Legend, Dust Critical Responses to Cormac McCarthy. New York: Manchester University Press.  399 pp.  Contents: Editor’s introduction: Cormac McCarthy’s canon as accidental artifact / Rick Wallach -- A writer’s view of Cormac McCarthy / Madison Smart Bell -- PART I: THE APPALACHIAN WORKS -- Prefiguring Cormac McCarthy: the early short stories / Rick Wallach -- “They aint the thing”: artifact and hallucinated recollection in Cormac McCarthy’s early frame-works / Dianne C. Luce -- “Like something seen through bad glass”: narrative strategies in The Orchard Keeper / William Prather -- Imposition and resistance in The Orchard Keeper / Barbara Brickman -- The evolution of the dead girlfriend motif in Outer Dark and Child of God / Nell Sullivan -- “Hes hell when he’s well”: Cormac McCarthy’s rhyming dictions / Terri Witek -- Detailing the wor(l)d in Suttree / Béatrice Trotignon -- The seventh direction, or Suttree’s vision quest / William C. Spencer -- Ruder forms survive: Cormac McCarthy’s atavistic vision / Matthew Guinn -- PART II: A DETOUR INTO DRAMA -- Older professions: the fourth wall of The Stonemason / Peter Josyph -- Cormac McCarthy’s The Stonemason: the unmaking of a play / Edwin T. Arnold -- PART III: FROM EAST TO WEST: SHARED ELEMENTS IN THE APPALACHIAN AND SOUTHWESTERN NOVELS -- McCarthy music / Jay Ellis -- “I aint come back rich, that’s for sure,” or the questioning of market economies in Cormac McCarthy’s novels / Christine Chollier -- The process of elimination: tracing the prodigal’s irrevocable passage through Cormac McCarthy’s southern and western novels / John Vanderheide -- PART IV: THE BORDER TETRALOGY --  [11 essays, plus Appendix: Index of character names in the novels / Kyle Kirves].

Wallach, Rick, ed.  [2006] 2012.  You Would Not Believe What Watches: Suttree and Cormac McCarthy’s Knoxville [21 essays].  Casebook Studies in Cormac McCarthy, no. 1.  Reprint.  Miami: Cormac McCarthy Society.  245 pp.  Contents: Foreward / Dennis McCarthy -- Introduction / Rick Wallach -- On the 25th anniversary of Suttree / Edwin T. Arnold -- SECTION I: CORMAC MCCARTHY’S KNOXVILLE AND ENVIRONS.  Cormac McCarthy’s Knoxville / Jack Neely -- “A season of death and epidemic violence”: Knoxville rogues in Suttree / Wes Morgan -- Red Callahan: the actual and the fictitious / Wes Morgan -- Suttree and the brass ring: reaching for Thanksgiving in the Knoxville gutter / Peter Joseph -- “The color of this life is water”: history, the river and the Tennessee Valley Authority in Suttree / William Prather -- A walk with Wesley G. Morgan through Suttree’s Knoxville / Peter Josyph and Wes Morgan -- SECTION II: THE INTERTEXTUAL SUTTREE.  A Faulknerian looks at Suttree / Noel Polk -- Ulysses in Knoxville: Suttree’s Ageean journey / Rick Wallach -- Joyce and contesting priesthoods in Suttree and Blood Meridian / Farrell O’Gorman -- “The wrath of the path”: spatial politics and municipal powers in Suttree / Randall S. Wilhelm -- Strangers in everyland: Suttree, Huckleberry Finn, and tragic humanism / Bryan Vescio -- Life is lovely on a river: Suttree and the Huck Finn tradition / Leslie Worthington -- SECTION III: SUTTREE AND THE ASOCIAL, SUTTREE AND THE POLITICAL.  Lightning out of civil rights territory: Suttree, the Quentin problem, and the historical unconscious / Jay Watson -- Whiteness and the “subject” of waste: the art of slumming in Suttree / Kariss McCoy -- “Encampment of the damned”: ideology and class in Suttree / Louis Palmer -- SECTION IV: SUTTREE AS TEXT.  Suttree’s soundscapes / Stacy Peebles -- Visual rhetoric and cognitive identity in Suttree / Linda Woodson -- “The sculptor’s art”: mystery and the material body in Suttree / Lydia R. Cooper -- Primrose’s cat: Suttree’s deleted scenes / Daniel King -- James William Long: tributes / Wes Morgan and Peter Josyph.

Wallach, Rick.  2010.  “No Paradise to Lose: C. E. Morgan’s Disfugured Eden in All the Living” [Farrar, Straus and Giroux (2009); Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 2 (Spring): 24-35.

Wallach, Rick.  2011.  “Ulysses in Knoxville: Suttree’s Ageean Journey” [Tenn.].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 51-61.  “Agee’s masterpiece haunts McCarthy’s like a ghostly forebear”: James Agee’s novel A Death in the Family (1957), and Cormac McCarthy’s Suttree (1978).

Walsh, Chris.  2011.  “‘History Done Swallowed You Up Cept You Don’t Know It’: Conflict and Change in Cormac McCarthy’s The Stonemason” [1994].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 63-69.  Five-act play set in 1970s Louisville, Ky.; multi-generational African American family.

Walsh, Christopher J.  2009.  In the Wake of the Sun: Navigating the Southern Works of Cormac McCarthy.  Knoxville, Tenn.: Newfound Press, University of Tennessee Libraries.  376 pp.

Wardell, Delores.  2001.  Naomi’s Place [young adult novel; 1935 coming-of-age story of a young girl in an orphanage in the Appalachian hills].  Santa Ana, Calif.: Seven Locks Press.  372 pp.

Ware, Cheryl.  1997.  Flea Circus Summer [children’s fiction; W.Va.].  New York: Orchard Books.  135 pp.

Watson, Jan.  2005.  Troublesome Creek [fiction/Christian romance; late 1800s Ky.; first in a series].  Wheaton, Ill.: Tyndale House.  369 pp.

Watson, Jan.  2007.  Willow Springs [fiction: Christian romance; 1883 Lexington, Ky.; no. 2 in a series].  Carol Stream, Ill.: Tyndale House.  385 pp.

Watson, Jan.  2008.  Torrent Falls [Christian fiction; 1888].  Carol Stream, Ill.: Tyndale House.  393 pp.  Copper Brown returns to eastern Kentucky  after her husband’s death to work as a midwife.

Watson, Jan.  2010.  Still House Pond [Christian fiction; women; Troublesome Creek, Ky.].  Carol Stream, Ill.: Tyndale House.  377 pp.

Watson, Jan.  2012.  Skip Rock Shallows [Christian fiction; early 20th-century].  Carol Stream, Ill.: Tyndale House.  375 pp.  “Lilly Gray Corbett, a recent medical school grad, accepts an internship in the coal camp of Skip Rock, Kentucky, while her beau, Paul does his residency in Boston, but a handsome and oddly familiar miner soon gets her attention.”

Watts, Julia.  1996.  Wildwood Flowers [fiction].  Tallahassee: Naiad Press.  224 pp.

Watts, Julia.  2008.  Kindred Spirits [adolescent fiction; supernatural].  Midway, Fla.: Beanpole Books.  143 pp.

Watts, Julia.  2011.  Revived Spirits [young adult fiction; Ky.].  Beanpole Books.  140 pp.  Spooky house; ghosts; small-town life.

Weaks-Baxter, Mary.  2006.  Reclaiming the American Farmer: The Reinvention of a Regional Mythology in Twentieth-Century Southern Writing [“Jeffersonian agrarianism”; yeoman farmer].  Southern Literary Studies.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  191 pp.  Contents: Veins of iron: Ellen Glasgow’s Virginia farmers -- The agrarians: taking their stand -- The dawn of direct and unafraid creation: Jean Toomer and his Cane -- Jesse Stuart: a farmer singing at the plow -- Marriage and female labor: women’s novels of the 1930s South -- Reinventing Faulkner -- Leave the rest behind: southern American migrants and the heroic plow.

Weber, David, and Eric Flint.  2007.  1634: The Baltic War [science fiction].  Riverdale, N.Y.: Baen Publishing.  728 pp.  “Time-traveling Americans from the West Virginia town of Grantville find themselves caught in the middle of the Baltic War, with Gustavus Adolphus, King of Sweden, launching a counterattack on the combined forces of France, Spain, England, and Denmark.”

Weddle, Laura.  2008.  People Like Us: Stories.  Nicholasville, Ky.: Wind Publications.  179 pp.

Weems, Mary E., and Larry Smith, ed.  2002.  Working Hard for the Money: America’s Working Poor in Stories, Poems, and Photos [40 writers and artists].  Working Lives Series.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  204 pp.

Weil, Josh.  2009.  The New Valley: Novellas [Va.-W.Va. borderland].  New York: Grove Press. 344 pp.  “Three linked novellas explore the private worlds of three men.”  National Book Award winner.

Weinberg, Bill.  2007.  “Appalachian Heritage: The Life of a Magazine” [Featured Author–Albert Stewart, founding editor].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 3 (Summer): 37-42.

Weinberg, Bill.  2009.  “The Power of James Still” [1906-2001].  Appalachian Journal 36, no. 3/4 (Spring/Summer): 218-227.  Edited version of the James Still Lecture delivered at the 2008 Mountain Heritage Literary Festival at Lincoln Memorial University in Harrogate, Tenn.

Weinberg, Karen.  1995.  A Cherokee Passage [adolescent fiction; 1736; thirteen-year-old Ela, a Cherokee, is kidnapped by Creek warriors].  Shippensburg, Pa.: White Mane Publishing Co.  152 pp.

Wells, D. B.  2004.  Your Lolita [fiction; 12 stories set in Ky.].  Livingston, Ala.: Livingston Press.  152 pp.

Wells, Rosemary.  1998.  Rosemary on Horseback: Three Mountain Stories [juvenile fiction; Ky.; Mary Breckenridge, Frontier Nursing Service].  New York: Dial Books for Young Readers.  56 pp.

Wesley, Debbie.  1997.  “A New Way of Looking at an Old Story: Lee Smith’s Portrait of Female Creativity.”  Southern Literary Journal 30 (Fall): 88-101.

West, Don.  2004.  No Lonesome Road: Selected Prose and Poems [1906-1992; 21 prose pieces; 83 poems; biographical essays].  Edited by Jeff Biggers and George Brosi.  Introduction by Jeff Biggers; Afterword by George Brosi.  Urbana: University of Illinois Press.  227 pp.

West, John Foster.  [1965] 2002.  Time Was: A Novel [N.C.].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  307 pp.  Originally published: New York: Random House.

West, John Foster.  [1968] 2005.  “Folklore of a Mountain Childhood” [b. 1918; lullabies, songs, riddles].  North Carolina Folklore Journal 52, no. 1 (Spring): 8-12.  Originally published: vol. 16, no. 3 (November): 166-169.

West, John Foster.  [1989] 2000.  The Summer People [fiction; N.C.].  Reprint.  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  243 pp.  Originally published: Boone, N.C.: Appalachian Consortium Press.

West, John Foster.  2005.  Going Home to Zion [1984 N.C. village after 15-year absence].  Boone, N.C.: Parkway Publishers.  206 pp.

West, Michael Lee.  1990.  Crazy Ladies [fiction; Tenn.; three generations of mothers and daughters, 1932-1972].  Atlanta, Ga.: Longstreet Press.  337 pp.

West, Robert M.  2002.  “‘That Has a Ring to It’: Song in the Poetry of Kathryn Stripling Byer.  The Iron Mountain Review 18 (Spring): 16-23.

West, Robert M.  2003.  “‘To Make You See’: Michael McFee’s Poems About Photographs.”  The Iron Mountain Review 19 (Spring): 15-22.

West, Robert M.  2005.  “‘This Is Paradise’: Michael McFee’s Poems about Heaven.”  Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 2 (Spring): 30-35.

West, Robert M.  2007.  “‘The Stillness After’: Reflections on the Poetry.”  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 141-146.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from Journal of Kentucky Studies 19 (2002): 126-131.

West, Robert M.  2010.  “‘We All Need Resurrecting’: Transformations and Restorations in the Work of George Ella Lyon” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 3 (Summer): 30-41.

West Virginia Roundtable (writing group).  2006.  Mountain Voices: Illuminating the Character of West Virginia: Writings from the West Virginia Roundtable [39 stories, essays, and poems].  Bloomington, Ind.: AuthorHouse.  345 pp.

Westover, Tim.  2012.  Auraria: A Novel [folklore; fantasy; north Ga. gold rush, resort town].  Grayson, Ga.: QW Publishers.  384 pp.  “Water spirits, moon maidens, haunted pianos, headless revenants, and an invincible terrapin that lives under the mountains.”

Wharton, C. C.  2006.  Pearl Maker: A Novel [mystery; N.C.; kidnapping].  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  271 pp.

Wheeler, Billy Edd.  2003.  Star of Appalachia [author’s first novel; country music industry].  Haverford, Pa.: Infinity Publishing.  269 pp.

Wheeler, Billy Edd.  2008.  “Sometimes Life, Sometimes Love, Is Hotter Than a Pepper Sprout.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 1 (Winter): 9-16.  Featured Author–Wheeler; unpublished memoir selections.

Whisnant, Anne Mitchell, and David E. Whisnant.  2010.  When the Parkway Came.  Chapel Hill, N.C.: Primary Source Publishers.  47 pp.  Written for young readers; historic photographs.  “A grandfather tells his granddaughter the story of the building of the Blue Ridge Parkway, which he experienced firsthand as a boy growing up on a farm in western North Carolina during the Depression.”

White, Charles Dodd, and Page Seay, ed.  2010.  Degrees of Elevation: Short Stories of Contemporary Appalachia.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  183 pp.  Writers include: Charles Dodd White, Page Seay, Silas House, Chris Holbrook, Valerie Nieman, Crystal Wilkinson, Chris Offutt, Ron Rash, Richard Hague, Mark Powell, and John McManus.

White, Charles Dodd.  2010.  Lambs of Men: A Novel.  Sacramento, Calif.: Casperian Books.  159 pp.  “Returning from the horrors of the First World War to recruit volunteers in his remote Appalachian home, Marine Sergeant Hiram Tobit finds the country changed.”

White, Charles Dodd.  2011.  Sinners of Sanction County: Stories.  Huron, Ohio: Bottom Dog Press.  160 pp.

White, Charles Dodd.  2012.  “‘To Be Afflicted with Consciousness’: Charles Dodd White on Writing” [interview].  Still: The Journal, no. 8 (Winter).  1,372 words.  White’s latest book is Sinners of Sanction County: Stories (2011).  http://www.stilljournal.net/charles-dodd-white-interview.php.

White, Michael C.  2001.  A Dream of Wolves: A Novel [mystery; N.C.].  New York: Cliff Street Books.  288 pp.

White, Ruth.  1996.  Belle Prater’s Boy [adolescent fiction].  New York: Farrar, Straus Giroux.  196 pp.  Identity and loss; small Va. town; Newbery Honor Book.

White, Ruth.  2000.  Memories of Summer.  New York: Farrar, Straus Giroux.  135 pp.  Award-winning youth novel; 1955 migration from Va. to Flint, Mich.

White, Ruth.  2003.  Tadpole [adolescent fiction; 1955 Ky.; abandonment and family themes].  School Library Journal Best Books.  New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.  198 pp.

White, Ruth.  2005.  The Search for Belle Prater [adolescent fiction; 1950s Va.; abandonment; nontraditional families].  New York: Farrar Straus Giroux.  169 pp.  Sequel to award-winning Belle Prater’s Boy (1996).

White, Ruth.  2007.  Way Down Deep [juvenile fiction].  New York: Farrar Straus Giroux.  197 pp.  “In the West Virginia town of Way Down Deep in the 1950s, a foundling called Ruby June is happily living with Miss Arbutus at the local boarding house when suddenly, after the arrival of a family of outsiders, the mystery of Ruby’s past begins to unravel.”

White, Ruth.  2008.  Little Audrey.  New York: Farrar Straus Giroux.  145 pp.  Adolescent fiction; 1948 Va. coal camp, through an 11-year-old’s eyes.

Whited, Lana.  2003.  “‘Based on a True-Story’: Using The Ballad of Frankie Silver to Teach the Conventions of Narrative” [c. 1998].  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 33-50.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Whitehead, Colson. 2001.  John Henry Days: A Novel [W.Va.; set in 1996].  New York: Doubleday.  389 pp.

Whitehead, Sharon Faye.  2012.  “Harriette Simpson Arnow: Out of the Shadows.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 2 (Spring): 67-72.  Examines female characters in Arnow’s novels, Mountain Path (1936), Hunter’s Horn (1949), and The Dollmaker (1954).

Whitt, Jan.  2006.  “‘American Life Is Rich in Lunacy’: The Unsettling Social Commentary of ‘The Beverly Hillbillies’.”   In The Enduring Legacy of Old Southwest Humor, ed. E. Piacentino, 229-247.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Whorton, James.  2003.  Approximately Heaven: A Novel [redneck fiction picaresque; Tenn., Miss.]. New York: Free Press.  230 pp.

Wieland, Mitch.  1997. Willy Slater’s Lane [fiction; southeastern Ohio].  Dallas: Southern Methodist University Press.  172 pp.

Wier, Allen.  2008.  Review essay of The Way of Ignorance and Other Essays, by Wendell Berry (Shoemaker & Hoard, 2005).  Sewanee Review 116, no. 2 (Spring): xxxiv-xxxvii.

Wiggins, Marianne.  2003.  Evidence of Things Unseen: A Novel [1920s-40s East Tenn.; Oak Ridge].  New York: Simon & Schuster.  400 pp.

Wikinson, Crystal.  2007.  “An Exchange with Crystal Wilkinson.”  Interview by Morris A. Grubbs.  Nantahala: A Review of Writing and Photography in Appalachia 3, no. 2 (Summer/Fall): View section.  5200 words.  http://nantahalareview.org/issue3-2/view/index.html.  Previously published in Appalachian Heritage.

Wilding, Glenna Whiteaker.  2002.  Tales of a Ridgerunner: The Adventures of a Young Family Growing Up in the East Tennessee Mountains, 1890s-1920s [stories].  Prospect, Ky.: Harmony House.  157 pp.

Wildsmith, Dana.  1995.  Alchemy: Poems.  Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Chapbook.  32 pp.

Wildsmith, Dana.  1999.  Our Bodies Remember: Poems.  Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press.  48 pp.

William Hoffman, 1925-2009 [“In Memoriam:”].  2009.  Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 59, no.3 (Winter): 156-158.

Williams, Debra.  2008.  “Haun Family Ways.”  Appalachian Heritage 36, no. 2 (Spring): 27-28.  Featured Author–Mildred Haun (1911-1966).

Williams, Jonathan.  2000.  Blackbird Dust: Essays, Poems, and Photography [“another celebration of Outsiderdom”].  New York: Turtle Point Press.  243 pp.

Williams, Jonathan.  2005.  Jubilant Thicket: New and Selected Poems.  Port Townsend, Wash.: Copper Canyon Press.  304 pp.

Williams, Philip Lee.  1993.  Blue Crystal [fiction thriller; Ky. cave country].  New York: Grove Press.  277 pp.

Williams, Philip Lee.  [2004] 2011.  A Distant Flame [fiction; Civil War; Ga.].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  309 pp.  Originally published: New York: Thomas Dunne Books.

Williams, Tiffany, comp.  2012.  “Words and Phrases from James Still’s Short Stories: A Glossary” [web site].  900 words defined in this valuable glossary, quoted in context, and verified in standard references such as the Dictionary of American Regional English, the Dictionary of Smoky Mountain English, and the Encyclopedia of Appalachia.  http://thehillsremember.wordpress.com/glossary-of-terms/.

Williams, William G.  2002.  The Coal King’s Slaves: A Coal Miner’s Story: A Historical Novel [trapped miner; 19th century anthracite mine]. Shippensburg, Pa.: Burd Street Press.  238 pp.

Williamson, J. W.  2002.  “Notes on The Architecture of the Arkansas Ozarks” [novel by Donald Harington (Little, Brown, 1975)].  Southern Quarterly 40 (Winter): 66-68.

Willis, Meredith Sue (moderator), with Lisa Alther, Jo Carson, John Ehle.  2007.  “History, Politics, Social Conscience and the Appalachian Writer” [panel discussion].  The Iron Mountain Review 23 (Spring): 12-17.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  1994.  “Barbara Kingsolver, Moving On.”   Appalachian Journal 22 (Fall): 78-87.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  1994.  In the Mountains of America.  San  Francisco: Mercury House.  171 pp.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  1996.  “Circling Out, Centering In: A Conversation (Recorded at the Meredith Sue Willis Literary Festival, Emory & Henry College, November 10, 1995).”  Interview by Karen Morgan.  The Iron Mountain Review 12 (Spring): 31-37.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  1996.  “Witness in the Nightmare Country: Jayne Anne Phillips.”  Appalachian Journal 24 (Fall): 44-51.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  1997.  Trespassers [third novel in Blair Morgan trilogy].  Maplewood, N.J.: Hamilton Stone Editions.  274 pp.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  1998.  “The Ballads of Sharyn McCrumb” [If Ever I Return, Pretty Peggy-O (1990); The Hangman’s Beautiful Daughter (1992); She Walks These Hills (1995); The Rosewood Casket (1996)].  Appalachian Journal 25 (Spring): 320-329.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2000.  “A Book with a View: Between the Flowers Opens a Window to Appalachian Writing” [Harriette Simpson Arnow’s 1930s novel, published 1999].  Southern Exposure 28 (Spring/Summer): 60-61.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2002.  Oradell at Sea [fiction; W.Va.]. Morgantown: Vandalia Press (West Virginia University Press).  208 pp.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2004.  “Keith Maillard: Five Novels of Raysburg, West Virginia” [i.e., Wheeling].  Appalachian Journal 31 (Spring/Summer): 358-366.  Review essay of Alex Driving South (1980), Light in the Company of Women (1993), Hazard Zones (1995), Gloria (1999), and The Clarinet Polka (2002).

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2004.  Dwight’s House and Other Stories [five stories]. Maplewood, N.J.: Hamilton Stone Editions.  189 pp.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2005. “Examining the Truth about Women’s Lives in Appalachia: The Fiction of Gretchen Moran Laskas.” Appalachian Heritage 33, no. 1 (Winter): 19-27.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2006.  “From A Space Apart to Oradell at Sea” [(1979) to (2002); small town W.Va. reflections; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 33-45.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2006.  “On the Road with C. T. Savage” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 4 (Fall): 16-28.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2006.  “The Clam Shell: Opening to Life with Resolute Passion” [Mary Lee Settle’s Literary Legacy].  Appalachian Heritage 34, no. 1 (Winter): 73-77.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2007.  “Meredith Sue at Ease: In Interview with the Author of Oradell at Sea” [Vandalia Press, 2002].  By Belinda Anderson.  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 40-41.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2009.  “Seduced into Consciousness: The Art of Jayne Anne Phillips.” Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 1 (Winter): 22-28.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2010.  Out of the Mountains: Appalachian Stories.  Ohio University Press Series in Race, Ethnicity, and Gender in Appalachia.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  170 pp.  Contents: Triangulation | Pie Knob |  Big boss is back | On the road with C.T. Savage | Tara White | Speak well of the dead | Nineteen Sixty-Nine | Evenings with Dotson | The little harlots | Scandalous Roy Critchfield | Fellowship of kindred minds | Elvissa and the Rabbi.

Willis, Meredith Sue.  2012.  “Barbara Kingsolver’s The Lacuna as a Political Novel” [2009].  The Iron Mountain Review 28 (Spring): 13-17.

Willoughby-Burle, Amy.  2012.  Out Across the Nowhere: Stories [14 stories; N.C.].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  93 pp.

Willoughby, Ron.  2007.  “‘The Nest’: Images of Lost Intimacy” [short story].  In James Still: Critical Essays on the Dean of Appalachian Literature, ed. T. Olson and K. Olson, 103-106.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  Reprinted from The Poetics of Appalachian Space, ed. Parks Lanier, 95-101 (University of Tennessee Press, 1991).

Wills, Jack L.  1996.  “The Story’s the Thing: The Power of Narrative in The Mountains of America” [by Meredith Sue Willis, Mercury House, 1994].  The Iron Mountain Review 12 (Spring): 26-30.

Wilson, David “Woody.”  2012.  “Masculine (Dis)Order: Malignant Discrimination in the Stories of Breece D’J Pancake.”  Appalachian Heritage 40, no. 3 (Summer): 57-65.

Wilson, Keith.  2009.  “Folk Traditions as a Conduit for Healing in Guerney Norman’s Kinfolks” [Gnomon, 1977].  Journal of Kentucky Studies 26 (September): 210-215.

Wilson, Lori.  2010.  House Where a Woman: Poems [W.Va.].  Pittsburgh: Autumn House Press.  84 pp.

Wilson, Woody.  2003.  “Tradition and Travesty in JT LeRoy’s Sarah and The Heart is Deceitful Above All Things” [New York: Bloomsbury, 2000 and 2001].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 9 (Fall): 415-432.

Winkler, Gary S.  2007.  Prince of the Apple Towns.  Philadelphia, Pa.: Xlibris.  192 pp.  Fiction; 1960s Sawmill, W.Va.

Winter, Dennis C.  2002.  “Stones in My Passway: Ellen Chesser’s Country Blues and the Stone Imagery in The Time of Man [by Elizabeth Madox Roberts (New York: Viking, 1926)].  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Summer): 41-45.

Winter, Jonah.  2008.  Steel Town.  Illustrations by Terry Widener.  New York: Atheneum Books for Young Readers.  40 pp.  Children’s picture book; 1930s Pittsburgh and Mon Valley immigrants.

Wisler, G. Clifton.  2002.  King’s Mountain [1780 battle, N.C./S.C.; young adult fiction; coming-of-age].  New York: HarperCollins Children’s Books.  160 pp.

Witt, Lana.  1996.  Slow Dancing on Dinosaur Bones [fiction].  New York: Scribner.  416 pp.

Wolfe, R. Dietz.  2007.  “From the Nephew of American Writer Thomas Wolfe” [93-years-old; summer 1937 visit; Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 4 (Fall): 59-60.

Wolfe, Thomas, and Margaret Roberts.  2007.  Windows of the Heart: The Correspondence of Thomas Wolfe and Margaret Roberts [70 letters and postcards].  Edited by Ted Mitchell.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  201 pp.

Wolfe, Thomas, and Maxwell E. Perkins.  2000.  To Loot My Life Clean: The Thomas Wolfe-Maxwell Perkins Correspondence [251 letters].  Edited by Matthew J. Bruccoli and Park Bucker.  Columbia: University of South Carolina.  512 pp.

Wolfe, Thomas.  [1929] 2006.  Look Homeward, Angel: A Story of the Buried Life.  With an introduction by Robert Morgan.  New York: Scribner.  512 pp.

Wolfe, Thomas.  [1934] 2008.  The Four Lost Men: The Previously Unpublished Long Version [“including the original short story”].  Edited by Arlyn and Matthew J. Bruccoli.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  92 pp.

Wolfe, Thomas.  [1941] 2000.  The Hills Beyond.  Reprint.  Voices of the South.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  368 pp. Originally published: New York: Harper & Brothers.

Wolfe, Thomas.  2000.  O Lost: A Story of the Buried Life [the original unabridged version of Look Homeward, Angel (1929)].  Text established by Arlyn and Matthew J. Bruccoli.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  694 pp.

Wolfe, Thomas.  2004.  The Autobiographical Outline for Look Homeward, Angel [b. 1900, d. 1938].  Edited, with and introduction, by Lucy Conniff and Richard S. Kennedy. Southern Literary Studies.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  99 pp.

Wolfe, Thomas.  2004.  Thomas Wolfe’s Civil War [central in his life and writing; anthology].  Edited by David Madden.  Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.  214 pp.

Wolfe, Thomas.  2008.  The Magical Campus: University of North Carolina Writings, 1917-1920.  Edited by Matthew J. Bruccoli and Aldo P. Magi.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.  134 pp.

Wolfram, Walt.  2003.  “Enclave Dialect Communities in the South” [Appalachia, N.C., Chesapeake Bay].  In English in the Southern United States, ed. S. Nagle, and S. Sanders, 141-158.  Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Wolfram, Walt.  2003.  “Reexamining the Development of African American English: Evidence from Isolated Communities” [coastal and Appalachian N.C. vernacular].  Language 79 (June): 282-316.

Wolfshohl, Clarence.  2000.  “Multinarratives and Multiculture in Appalachia: Denise Giardina’s Storming Heaven and the West Virginia Mine War of 1920-1921.”  In Caverns of Night: Coal Mines in Art, Literature, and Film, ed. W. Thesing, 235-243.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Woodrell, Daniel.  [1998] 2000.  Tomato Red: A Novel [Ozark mountains; criminals].  New York: Plume.  225 pp.  Originally published, New York: Henry Holt.

Woodrell, Daniel.  2001.  The Death of Sweet Mister: A Novel [Ozarks setting].  New York: Putnam’s.  196 pp.

Woodrell, Daniel.  2006.  Winter’s Bone: A Novel [Ozarks poverty and drugs; 16-year-old heroine].  New York: Little, Brown.  193 pp.

Woodrell, Daniel.  2011.  The Outlaw Album: Stories.  New York: Little, Brown.  167 pp.  “Twelve short stories depict people on the fringes of society, including an injured rapist who is cared for by a young girl and a husband who cruelly avenges the murder of his wife’s pet.”

Woodside, Jane Harris.  2001.  “Balancing Act: An Interview with Silas House” [author of Clay’s Quilt (2001); sidebar book review by Genie Jacobson].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 18 (Summer): 22-26.

Woodson, Jacqueline.  1999.  Lena [young adult fiction; Ohio, Ky.; sequel to I Hadn’t Meant to Tell You This (1994)].  New York: Delacorte Press.

Woolsey, Linda Mills.  2003.  “‘Serpentine Chain’: Love, Loss, and Remembrance in She Walks These Hills” [1994].  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 23-32.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Woolsey, Linda Mills.  2003.  “The Songcatcher: ‘Cosmic Possums’ on the Appalachian Song Path” [c. 2001].  In From a Race of Storytellers: Essays on the Ballad Novels of Sharyn McCrumb, ed. K. Holloway, 169-178.  Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press.

Worley, Jeff, ed.  2009.  What Comes Down to Us: 25 Contemporary Kentucky Poets.  Foreword by Ed McClanahan.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  247 pp.  Selected poems by emerging writers and familiar names: Wendell Berry,  James Baker Hall, Jane Gentry, Richard Taylor, Joe Survant, Jonathan Greene, Vivian Shipley, Philip St. Clair, Jeff Worley, Jeffrey Skinner, George Ella Lyon, Leatha Kendrick, Max Garland, Marcia Hurlow, Frederick Smock, Aleda Shirley, Sarah Gorham, Tony Crunk, Nikky Finney, Don Boes, Kathleen Driskell, Frank X Walker, Lynnell Edwards, Maurice Manning, and Davis McCombs.

Worthington, Leslie Harper.  2012.  Cormac McCarthy and the Ghost of Huck Finn.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  206 pp.  “...discusses the intertextual connections between Mark Twain’s iconic novel and eight works by author Cormac McCarthy.”

Worthington, Marianne, ed.  2009.  Motif: Writing by Ear, an Anthology of Writings About Music.  MOTIF Anthology Series, no. 1.  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  295 pp.  Rich collection of poems, essays, and fiction by 115 writers arranged under the headings: Program -- Roots -- Pastorales -- Back beat -- The Deceptive Cadence -- Notes -- Lyrics -- Nocturnes -- Talking blues -- Tritones -- Chants.

Worthington, Marianne, ed.  2010.  Motif: Come What May, an Anthology of Writings about Chance.  MOTIF Anthology Series, no. 2.  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  324 pp.  Stories, essays, song lyrics, and poems by 136 accomplished writers arranged under the headings: Down to the felt -- Fortuitous -- Traveling Mercies -- Ephemeral -- Parallel Realities -- Happenstance -- Strangers & kin.

Worthington, Marianne, ed.  2012.  Motif: All the Livelong Day, an Anthology of Writings About Work.  MOTIF Anthology Series, no. 3.  Louisville, Ky.: Motes Books.  278 pp.  130 contributing authors.

Worthington, Marianne.  2000.  Review essay of Brier Country: Stories from Blue Valley, by Elaine Fowler Palencia (University of Missouri Press, 2000).  Appalachian Heritage 28 (Spring): 66-70.

Worthington, Marianne.  2002.  “Nothing Must Be Lost: Regional Identity and Dialogue in the Works of Edwina Pendarvis and Llewellyn McKernan” [W.Va. poets].  Appalachian Heritage 30 (Spring): 7-19.

Worthington, Marianne.  2003.  “A Selected Bibliography” [of Jeff Daniel Marion; 60 entries, primary and secondary].  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Fall): 42-45.

Worthington, Marianne.  2003.  “Epistolary Exchanges: The Personal and Poetic Journey of Jeff Daniel Marion in Letters Home” [Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press, 2001].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 9 (Fall): 406-414.

Worthington, Marianne.  2003.  “Jeff Daniel Marion’s ‘Homestead’: Where All Our Words Grow Warm.”  Appalachian Heritage 31 (Fall): 16-20.

Worthington, Marianne.  2003.  “Reaching Kids Where They Live: Appalachian Artist and Storyteller Paul Brett Johnson” [Ky. author of Old Dry Frye (1999) and Jack Outwits the Giants (2002)].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 20 (Spring): 31-34.

Worthington, Marianne.  2004.  “‘Pleasure Out of Telling’: Voice Poems in George Ella Lyon’s Fiction for Adults” [narrative technique; Choices: Stories for Adult New Readers (1989); With a Hammer for My Heart (1997)].  Appalachian Journal 32 (Fall): 100-113.

Worthington, Marianne.  2005.  “Witness to the Local” [profile of Stephen Marion, author of Hollow Ground (Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill, 2002); Jefferson Co., Tenn., setting, fictionalized].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 21, no. 1 (Spring): 23-25.  Excerpt from Hollow Ground, 26-29.

Worthington, Marianne.  2006.  Larger Bodies Than Mine: Poems [Ky.].  New Women’s Voices Series, no. 43.  Georgetown, Ky.: Finishing Line Press.  30 pp.

Worthington, Marianne.  2007.  “‘Be my inscape, be my lyre’: The Hymnody of Albert Stewart” [Featured Author].  Appalachian Heritage 35, no. 3 (Summer): 25-31.

Worthington, Marianne.  2008.  Review essay of Strange As This Weather Has Been, by Ann Pancake (Shoemaker & Hoard, 2007).  Appalachian Journal 35, no. 4 (Summer): 372-377.

Worthington, Marianne.  2010.  “Reclaiming Music and Mountains: Silas House as Journalist and Activist.”.  The Iron Mountain Review 26 (Spring): 20-26.

Worthington, Marianne.  2011.  Review essay of The New Valley” [fiction, by Josh Weil; Grove Press, 2009].  Appalachian Heritage 39, no. 1 (Winter): 84-88.

Wright, Charles.  1998.  Appalachia [poems].  New York: Farrar, Straus & Giroux.  67 pp.

Wright, Charles.  2000.  “An Interview with Charles Wright.”  By Ted Genoways.  Southern Review 36 (Spring): 442-452.

Wright, Charles.  2002.  A Short History of the Shadow [36 poems].  New York: Farrar Straus Giroux.  79 pp.

Wright, Charles.  2004.  Buffalo Yoga [poems].  New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.  76 pp.

Wright, Charles.  2005.  “Appalachian Autumn” [long, meditative, free verse poem].  American Scholar 74 (Autumn): 75-83.

Wright, Charles.  2007.  Littlefoot [poems: nature, seasons, mortality].  New York: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux.  91 pp.

Wright, Charles.  2008.  Charles Wright in Conversation: Interviews, 1979-2006.  Edited by Robert D. Denham.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  175 pp.

Wright, Charles.  2009.  Sestets [69 six-line poems].  New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.  75 pp.

Wright, James Arlington.  2005.  A Wild Perfection: The Selected Letters of James Wright [poet, 1927-1980; beginning in 1946 in his hometown of Martin’s Ferry, Ohio].  Edited by Anne Wright and Saundra Rose Maley.  New York: Farrar, Straus, Giroux.  633 pp.

Wrigley, Robert, introd.  2000.  “Buck & Wing: Southern Poetry at 2000.”  Special issue, Shenandoah: The Washington and Lee University Review 50 (Spring): 1-232.  Afterword by R. T. Smith.  [poems contributed by 67 poets including Wendell Berry, Kathryn Stripling Byer, Fred Chappell, Nikki Giovanni, Robert Morgan, George Scarbrough, and Charles Wright].

Wyatt, Melissa.  2009.  Funny How Things Change [adolescent fiction; W.Va.].  New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. 196 pp.  “Remy, a talented, seventeen-year-old auto mechanic, questions his decision to join his girlfriend when she starts college in Pennsylvania after a visiting artist helps him to realize what his family’s home in a dying West Virginia mountain town means to him.”

York, Bill.  2003.  John Fox, Jr.: Appalachian Author [1863-1919; scholarly biography].  Contributions to Southern Appalachian Studies, no. 6.  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  316 pp.

York, Jake Adam.  2005.  Murder Ballads [poems; Ala.]. Denver, Colo.: Elixir Press.  68 pp.  “Drawing on the time-honored tradition of the murder ballad...York explores the weight of American history in terms of human victimhood and accountability.”

York, Jake Adam.  2008.  “In the Queen City: A Reading at the Gadsden Public Library” [Ala.; online; multi-media].  Southern Spaces: An Interdisciplinary Journal about Regions, Places, and Cultures of the American South and Their Global Connections, 1 April 2008.  Adam reads seven poems that “attempt to portray the complex and often obscured ‘psychic geography’ in and around York’s hometown of Gadsden, Alabama. Several of them deal with various episodes from the Civil Rights struggles in Alabama and nearby states.”  Recommended Resources including online publications.  http://www.southernspaces.org/2008/queen-city-reading-gadsden-public-library.

York, Jake Adam.  2008.  A Murmuration of Starlings [poems; 1950s-60s Ala., Miss.]. Carbondale, Ill.: Crab Orchard Review.  82 pp.  “...elegizes the martyrs of the civil rights movement....an invasion of starlings images the racial hatred and bloodshed.”

York, Jake Adam.  2010.  Persons Unknown [poems; Miss.].  Carbondale: Crab Orchard Review.  100 pp.  Continues the collection, A Murmuration of Starlings (2008), with “another set of searing portraits of these martyrs”.... “those who lost their lives during the Civil Rights movement.”

York, Jmedia; interview and reading].  Southern Spaces: An Interdisciplinary Journal about Regions, Places, and Cultures of the American South and Their Global Connections, 7 March 2008.  “York reads four poems in and near his hometown of Gadsden, Alabama” and “conjures events, places, and people in ways that highlight landscape, history, memory, and experience.”  Interview by Natasha Trethewey; Recommended Resources and Selected Writings.  http://www.southernspaces.org/2008/field-guide-northeast-alabama.

York, Lynn.  2007.  The Sweet Life [popular fiction: Christian, grandmothers, 1980s N.C.; sequel to The Piano Teacher (2004)].  New York: Plume.  290 pp.

Youmans, Marly.  2003.  The Curse of the Raven Mocker [adolescent fiction; fantasy based on Cherokee mythology; Great Smoky Mountains].  New York: Farrar Straus & Giroux.  279 pp.

Youmans, Marly.  2005.  Ingledove [supernatural; adolescent fiction; Great Smoky Mts.].  New York: Farrar Straus Giroux.  197 pp.

Young, Stephen Flinn.  1996.  Review essay of The Plow Reader: Selections from an Appalachian Alternative Newsmagazine of the Late 1970’s, ed. Ann F. Richman (Abingdon, Va.: Sow’s Ear Press, 1996).  Appalachian Journal 24 (Fall): 106-109.

Ziesk, Edra.  2008.  The Trespasser: A Novel.  Dallas, Tex.: Southern Methodist University Press.  274 pp.  Ky.; outsider; violence.

Zinnia Tales, The [short stories about Appalachian women; 15 authors].  2006.  Bristol, Va.: Mountain Girl Press.  185 pp.

Zuber, Isabel.  2002.  Salt [first novel; 1877-1932 Western N.C.].  New York: Picador.  349 pp.

Zuber, Isabel.  2010.  Red Lily: Poems [N.C.].  Winston-Salem, N.C.: Press 53.  69 pp.  By the author of the novel, Salt (Picador, 2002).