"[I]t were fond imagination to expect that any preaching of mine could abate Mammonism; that Bobus of Houndsditch will love his guineas less, or his poor soul more, for any preaching of mine!" — Past and Present
- Carlyle invents the “Condition of England Question”
- Greatness in Carlyle's "Characteristics" and Elizabeth Barrett Browning's Aurora Leigh
- Carlyle and the act of interpretation
- The Prophet's Warning
- Visionary Promises
- Evolution in Carlyle and Tennyson
- Novalis (Friedrich Leopold, Baron von Hardenberg) The Problems of Hero-Worship
- Differing Views of Masculinity in Victorian and Modern Texts — Brontë, Browning, Byatt, Carlyle, and Wolfe
- Giving voice to the mute working class
- The ethical void created by the destruction of religious faith in Past and Present
- Jamaica and the Governor Eyre Controversy
- Carlyle's Response to Mill's On Liberty
- Carlyle justifies authoritarian coercion
Signs of the Times
- "Intellect" and "Logic" in Carlyle's "Chartism"
- Man and Beast in Carlyle's "Chartism"
- The Loss of Wonder and the Rise of Fantasy?
- The Possibility of the Impossible in Carlyle's "Chartism"
The French Revolution
Past and Present
- Murdered Children
- Past and Present privileges material over cultural production
- Land reclamation and agriculture highest forms of labor
- Carlyle's support for emigration and colonization
- Carlyle's Captains of Industry
- soiree (Annotation to Carlyle, "Hudson's Statue")
- Carlyle's attacks on the Wealthy in "Hudson's Statue"
- Coiners in "Hudson's Statue"
Last modified 15 January 2011