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Bassan, Maurice. Stephen Crane: A Collection of Critical Essays. New York, 1967.
Bergon, Frank. Stephen Crane's Artistry. New York, 1975.
Berryman, John. Stephen Crane. New York, 1950.
Cady, Edwin. Stephen Crane. New York, 1980.
Gullason, Thomas. Stephen Crane's Career: Perspectives and Evaluations. New York, 1972.
Katz, Joseph, ed. Stephen Crane in Transition: Centenary Essays. New York, 1972.
Nagel, James. Stephen Crane and Literary Impressionism. New York, 1980.
Stallman, Robert. Stephen Crane: A Biography. New York, 1968.
Walcutt, Charles C. American Literary Naturalism: A Divided Stream. Minneapolis, 1956, pp. 66- 82.
Weatherford, Richard, ed. Stephen Crane: The Critical Heritage. New York, 1973.
Thomas Gullason, ed. The Complete Short Stories of Stephen Crane. Garden City, N.Y., 1963.
AUTHOR'S OTHER WORKS
Maggie: A Girl of the Streets (1893, 1896). The story of how circumstances force Maggie Johnson to become a prostitute. One of the first naturalistic novels, and one of the first set in an urban slum.
George's Mother (1896). Another novel set in a slum.
The Monster (1899). A hideously injured man is ostracized by his smalltown neighbors.
An Experiment in Misery (1894). A young man decides to see what it's like to be down and out.
The Men in the Storm (1894). A crowd of poor men wait outside a soup kitchen during a snowstorm.
A Mystery of Heroism (1895). A war story.
The Veteran (1896). The story of Henry Fleming's death.
The Open Boat (1897). Crane's most famous story.
The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky (1898). The story of a fight that didn't take place, set in Texas.
The Blue Hotel (1898). A stranger is killed when a fight breaks out over a game of cards.
An Episode of War (1899). A soldier is injured.
The Upturned Face (1900). Two soldiers bury their comrade.
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