“The Prison Door. '; Nathaniel Hawthorne’s The Scarlet Letter. Harold Bloom, ed. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1986. Colacurcio, Michael J.
"Tragic Alphabet." Modern Critical Interpretations: Hamlet. Ed. Harold Bloom. New York City: Chelsea House Publishers, 1986.
Harold Bloom New York: Blooms Literary Criticism, 2008. 115-29. Print. Paris, Bernard. “Journey to the Inner Station.” Bloom’s Modern Critical Interpretations: Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness.
The Character of Dimmesdale in The Scarlet Letter In Hawthorne's classic, The Scarlet Letter, the pathetic, Reverend Arthur Dimmesdale is fully aware of the means by which he must liberate his soul from his grave sin. Yet, throughout the story his confession remains an impediment, constraining him, from then onwards, to a life of atonement. Reverend Dimmesdale attempts to divest himself of his guilt by revealing it to his parishioners during services, but somehow never manages to accomplish the task. Reverend Arthur Dimmesdale is clearly both a coward and a hypocrite For the most part, Dimmesdale's story is one of a lonely man who has given into temptation and desire. His carnal craving is looked upon with ignominy.
"Reforming the Role." Modern Critical Interpretations: Hamlet. Ed. Harold Bloom. New York City: Chelsea House Publishers, 1986.
Gekoski, R. A.. "Heart of Darkness." Modern Critical Interpretation: Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness. Ed. Harold Bloom. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987.
New York: Chelsea House, 1987. 13-22. Print. Rusinko, Susan. “A Streetcar Named Desire.” Magill’s Survey of American Literature.
Macmillan New York, NY 1994. (page 1-19) Bloom, Harold. "Introduction" Modern Critical Interpretations, Othello Ed. Harold Bloom, Pub. Chelsea House New Haven CT 1987.