Blythe, Hal. "Faulkner's 'A Rose for Emily.'" Explicator 47.2 (Winter 1989): 26-30. Faulkner, William. “A Rose for Emily.” Literature for Composition.
"Thanatos and Eros." A Norton Critical Edition: Kate Chopin: The Awakening. Ed. Margo Culley. New York: W.W. Norton, 1994.
Stagnant Lives in Streetcar Named Desire and Glass Menagerie The Stagnant Lives of Blanche DuBois and Amanda Wingfield "All of Williams' significant characters are pathetic victims--of time, of their own passions, of immutable circumstance" (Gantz 110). This assessment of Tennessee Williams' plays proves true when one looks closely at the characters of Blanche DuBois in A Streetcar Named Desire and Amanda Wingfield in The Glass Menagerie. Their lives run closely parallel to one another in their respective dramas. They reject their present lives, yet their methods of escape are dissimilar. Both women have lost someone they cared for, and so seek to hold, and unintentionally suffocate, those they have left.
667-675 3. Perry, Manakhelm “Literary Dynamics: How the Order of a Text Creates Its Meanings [With an Analysis of Faulkner’s “A rose for Emily”] Poetics today (1979). 35-65+311-365 4. Skinner, John “A Rose for Emily: Against Interpretation. “Journal of Narrative Technique” (1985): 42-51 5.