Frankenstein is Coming to Your Neighbourhood!! – Graham Henderson: Home of The Real Percy Bysshe Shelley
Selected Texts [of Frankenstein] http://frankenreads.org/resources/selected-texts/
Frankenstein | Romantic Circles
Frankenstein. The Shelley-Godwin Archive
The Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley Chronology & Resource Site | Romantic Circles
Leslie S. Klinger
The New Annotated Frankenstein by Mary Shelley; edited with a foreword and notes by Leslie S. Klinger; with additional research by Janet Byrne; introduction by Guillermo Del Toro; afterword by Anne K. Mellor. New York: Liveright Publishing Corporation, 2017. [lxxx], 352 pp. ISBN: 978-0871409492
Introduction: Mary Shelley, or the Modern Galatea, by Guillermo del Toro xi
A Note on the Text lxxiii
FRANKENSTEIN, OR THE MODERN PROMETHEUS 1
Afterword: Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein and Genetic Engineering by Anne K. Mellor 279
Appendix 1: Author’s Introduction [to the 1831 edition of Frankenstein] 291
Appendix 2: A Chronology of the Events of Frankenstein 301
Appendix 3: On “Frankenstein.” By the late Percy Bysshe Shelley 305
Appendix 4: Frankenstein on the Stage and the Screen 309
[Interview with Mel Brooks, Writer-Director of Young Frankenstein 324]
Appendix 5: Frankenstein in Academia 329
Appendix 6: Frankenstein in Popular Culture 337
[Primary Sources; Biography and Criticism; Stage and Screen; Additional References; Parodies, Pastiches, and Comics]
The Annotated Frankenstein, edited by Susan J. Wolfson and Ronald Levao. Cambridge, MA: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2012.
Frankenstein: The 1818 Text, Contexts, Criticism, edited by J. Paul Hunter. 2nd ed. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2012.
Butler, Marilyn. “Frankenstein and Radical Science” (1993), pp. 404-416. Originally published in Times Literary Supplement, 9 April 1993. [Seminal essay.]
Frankenstein, or, The modern Prometheus: the 1818 Text, edited with introduction and notes by Marilyn Butler. Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press, 1998.
Note Butler’s “The Shelleys and Radical Science,” pp. xv-xxi.
The Essential Frankenstein: Including the Complete Novel by Mary Shelley, written and edited by Leonard Wolf, illustrations by Christopher Bing. New York: Plume, 1993.
Frankenstein: or, the Modern Prometheus: Annotated for Scientists, Engineers, and Creators of All Kinds, edited by David H. Guston, Ed Finn, and Jason Scott Robert; managing editors, Joey Eschrich and Mary Drago. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 2017.
Cambridge Companion to Frankenstein, edited by Andrew Smith. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2016.
Cambridge Companion to Mary Shelley, edited by Esther Schor. Cambridge, UK; New York: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
A Mary Shelley Encyclopedia, by Lucy Morrison and Staci Stone. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2003.
Morton, Timothy. Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein: A Sourcebook. New York: Routledge, 2002.
Glut, Donald F. The Frankenstein Catalog. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 1984.
Frayling, Christopher. Frankenstein: the First Two Hundred Years. London: Reel Art Press, an imprint of Rare Art Press Ltd, 2017.
Hitchcock, Susan Tyler. Frankenstein: a Cultural History. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2007.
Montillo, Roseanne. The Lady and Her Monsters: a Tale of Dissections, Real-life Dr. Frankensteins, and the Creation of Mary Shelley’s Masterpiece. New York: Willam Morrow, 2013.
Perkowitz, Sidney; Mueller, Eddy von; eds. Frankenstein: How a Monster became an Icon, the Science and Enduring Allure of Mary Shelley’s Creation. New York: Pegasus Books, 2018.
Stott, Andrew McConnell. The Poet and the Vampyre: the Curse of Byron and the Birth of Literature’s Greatest Monsters. New York: Pegasus Books, 2014.
Baldick, Chris. In Frankensteins Shadow: Myth, Monstrosity, and Nineteenth-Century Writing. Oxford, UK: Clarendon Press; New York: Oxford University Press, 1987.
Deakin, Wayne George. Hegel and the English Romantic Tradition. Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire; New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015.
See esp. Part V: The Contingent Limits of Romantic Myth Making — 5.4 Embodied Scepticism: Frankenstein.
Richardson, Alan. Literature, Education, and Romanticism: Reading as Social Practice, 1780-1832. Cambridge, UK; New York: Cambridge University Press, 2004.
Willis, Martin. Mesmerists, Monsters, and Machines: Science Fiction and the Cultures of Science in the Nineteenth Century. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University Press, 2006.
See esp. the chapter: Mary Shelley’s Electric Imagination.
Young, Elizabeth. Black Frankenstein: the Making of an American Metaphor. New York: New York University Press, 2008.
Mitchie, Elsie B. “Production Replaces Creation: Market Forces and Frankenstein as Critique of Romanticism,” Nineteenth-Century Contexts, 12, no. 1, 1988, pp. 27-33.
Scrivener, Michael. “Frankenstein’s Ghost Story: The Last Jacobin Novel,” Genre, 19, no. 3, Fall 1986, pp. 299-318.
Note: Listed are some key resources, editions, and works of and about Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley and Frankenstein, and further down the list, a few studies on a few topics of particular interest. The items listed will lead you to a huge further wealth of material. You should read the original 1818 version of the novel first, which, while Percy Bysshe Shelley contributed input, may more faithfully reflect Mary’s authentic and more radical perspective, whereas the altered slant of the 1831 edition may reflect her caving to external pressures. (RD)
There Is No God (1813) by Percy Bysshe Shelley
and Dystopia: A Century Before and After the Russian Revolution Through Literature
by Ralph Dumain
Science Fiction & Utopia Research Resources: A Selective Work in Progress
William Blake Study Guide
Public, Professionalization/Specialization of Writers, Literary Forms,
Division of Labor: Bibliography
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Uploaded 29 November 2018
Update 7 December 2018
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