Nebeker, Helen. "Emily's Rose of Love: Thematic Implications of Pointf View in Faulkner's "A Rose for Emily"." Rocky Mountain Modern Language Association 24 (1970): 3-13. JSTOR. Web.
Sylvan Barnet. New York: Harper College, 1989. 189-190. Faulkner, William. "A Rose for Emily".
“A Rose for Emily” by William Faulkner is a southern gothic story first published in 1930. The story of Emily Grierson’s life parallels the struggle the South faced when breaking away from its antebellum past into modernity. The story is narrated collectively by the citizens of Jefferson—a seemingly average small southern town. The narrator tells the story of Emily Grierson—the town reclusive eccentric who died before accepting the changes brought forth from the post-civil war south. Emily Grierson is seen as a hereditary obligation by the town’s citizens.
New York: W.W. Norton & Company, Inc, 2013. 998-1004. Print. Harris, Paul A. “In Search of Dead Time: Faulkner’s ‘A Rose for Emily.’” KronoScope 7.2 (2007): 169-183.
E. (1970). Emily's Rose of Love: Thematic Implications of Point of View in Faulkner's "A Rose for Emily". The Bulletin of the Rocky Mountain Modern Language Association, 24(1), 3-13. O'Bryan-Knight, Jean. "From Spinster to Eunuch: William Faulkner's 'A Rose for Emily' and Mario Vargas Llosa's Los cachorros."
Melczarek, Nick. "Narrative Motivation In Faulkner's A ROSE FOR EMILY." Explicator 67.4 (2009): 237-243. Literary Reference Center. Web.
Print. Lund, Charles. “Teaching ‘A Raisin in the Sun’: Literature and Life.” College Teaching 37.3 (1989): 83-86. Print. Matthews, Kristin L. “The Politics Of ”Home“ In Lorraine Hansberry’s ”A Raisin In The Sun..“ Modern Drama 51.4 (2008): 556-578.