George Elliott Clarke - Critical Sources

Andrews, Jennifer. "Re-Visioning Fredericton: Reading George Elliott Clarke's Execution
     Poems." Studies in Canadian Literature
33.2 (2008): 115-32.
Banks, Michelle. "Myth-Making and Exile: The Desire for a Homeplace in George Elliott
     Clarke's Whylah Falls." Canadian Poetry: Studies, Documents, Reviews 51 (2002): 58-85.
Brydon, Diana. "George Elliott Clarke's Othello." Canadian Literature 182 (2004): 188-94.
Clarke, George Elliott. "Embracing Beatrice Chancy, Or in Defence of Poetry." New Quarterly:
      New Directions in Canadian Writing
20.3 (2000): 15-24.
Compton, Anne. "Standing Your Ground: George Elliott Clarke in Conversation." Studies in
     Canadian Literature/Etudes en Littérature Canadienne
23.2 (1998): 138-64.
Compton, Wayde. "'Even the Stars are Temporal': The Historical Motion of George Elliott
     Clarke's Saltwater Spirituals and Deeper Blues." West Coast Line 22.1 (1997): 156-63.
Compton, Wayde, and Kevin McNeilly. "The Crime of Poetry: George Elliott Clarke in
     Conversation with Wayde Compton and Kevin McNeilly." Canadian Literature 182 (2004):
Cuder-Domínguez, Pilar. "On Black Canadian Writing: In Conversation with George Elliott
     Clarke." Atlantis: Revista de la Asociación Española de Estudios Anglo-
23.2 (2001): 187-200.
Greenblatt, Jordana. "Something Sadistic, Something Complicit: Text and Violence in Thirsty
and Execution Poems." Canadian Literature 197 (2008): 80-95.
Hlongwane, Gugu D. "Whips, Hammers and Ropes: The Burden of Race and Desire in
     Clarke's George & Rue." Studies in Canadian Literature 33.1 (2008): 291-306.
Knutson, Susan. “’I am become Aaron’: George Elliott Clarke’s Execution Poems and William
     Shakespeare’s Titus Andronicus.” Canadian Cultural Exchange: Translation and
     Transculturation. Ed. Norman Cheadle and Lucien Pelletier. Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier
     University Press, 2007. 29-56.

Kyser, Kristina. “George and Ruth: An Interview with George Elliott Clarke about
     Writing and Ethics.” University of Toronto Quarterly 76.3 (2007): 861-73.
Lane, M. Travis. "An Impoverished Style: The Poetry of George Elliott Clarke." Canadian
     Poetry: Studies, Documents, Reviews
16 (1985): 47-54.
Larson, Katherine. “Resistance from the Margins in George Elliott Clarke’s Beatrice Chancy.
      Canadian Literature
189 (2006): 103-18.
MacLeod, Alexander. "'The Little State of Africadia Is a Community of Believers':  Replacing the      Regional and Remaking the Real in the Work of George Elliott Clarke." Studies in
     Canadian Literature
33.2 (2008): 96-114.
McLeod, Katherine. "'Oui, Let's Scat': Listening to Multivocality in George Elliott Clarke's Jazz Opera."           Mosaic: A Journal for the Interdisciplinary Study of Literature 42.1 (2009): 133-50.
Moynagh, Maureen. "Mapping Africadia's Imaginary Geography: An Interview with George
     Elliott Clarke." ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 27.4 (1996): 71-94.
---. "Signature Pieces: Revisiting 'Race' and Authorship." Essays on Canadian Writing 81
     (2004): 152-71.
Steven, Lawrence. “Transculturation in George Elliott Clarke’s Whylah Falls: or, When Is It  
Appropriate to Appropriate?” Canadian Cultural Exchange: Translation and
Ed. Norman Cheadle and Lucien Pelletier. Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier            University Press, 2007. 99-119.
Thomas, H. Nigel. "Some Aspects of Blues use in George Elliott Clarke's Whylah Falls." CLA
43.1 (1999): 1-18.
Wells, Dorothy. "A Rose Grows in Whylah Falls: Transplanted Traditions in George Elliott
     Clarke's 'Africadia'." Canadian Literature 155 (1997): 56-73.
Willis, Susan. "Anansi History: George Elliott Clarke's Whylah Falls." Journal of
     Commonwealth and Postcolonial Studies
9.1 (2002): 47-56.
Wilson, Ann. "Beatrice Chancy: Slavery, Martyrdom and the Female Body."
     Siting the Other: Re-Visions of Marginality in Australian and English- Canadian
Ed. Marc Maufort and Franca Bellarsi. Brussels, Belgium: Peter Lang, xi, 2001.
Wyile, Herb. “‘We Have to Recover Their Bodies’: George Elliott Clarke.” Speaking in the Past
     Tense: Canadian Novelists on Writing Historical Fiction.
Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier University,
      2007. 133-64.
---. “Making a Mess of Things: Postcolonialism, Canadian Literature, and the Ethical Turn.”
     University of Toronto Quarterly 76.3 (2007): 821-37.

More Sources
        Canadian Writers - George Elliott Clarke