Bibliography – Articles & Papers


Attridge, John, “Two Types of Secret Agency: Conrad, Causation, and Popular Spy Fiction”, 55, 126-158: University of Texas Press, 2013.

Castella, Tom de, “Arthur Conan Doyle’s Eerie Vision of the Future of War”, BBC Online

Clarke, I. F., ‘The Battle of Dorking, 1871-1914’, Victorian Studies,  Vol. 8, No. 4 (1965): 309-327.

Clarke, I. F., ‘Forecasts of Warfare in Fiction, 1803-1914’, Comparative Studies in Society & History,  Vol. 10, No. 1 (1967): 1-27.

Clarke, I. F., ‘Before and after the Battle of Dorking’, Science Fiction Studies,  Vol. 24, No. 1 [71] (1997): 33-46.

Clarke, I. F., ‘Future-War Fiction: The First Main Phase, 1871-1900’, Science Fiction Studies,  Vol. 24, No. 3 (1997): 387-412.

Clarke, I. F., ‘Trigger-Happy: An Evolutionary Study of the Origins And’, Journal of Social & Evolutionary Systems,  Vol. 20, No. 2 (1997): 117.

Clarke, I. F., ‘The Battle of Dorking: Second Thoughts’, Extrapolation (Kent State University Press),  Vol. 40,  (1999): 277-283.

Dunae, Patrick A., “Boys’ Literature and the Idea of Empire, 1870-1914”, 24, 105: Indiana University Press, 1980.

Gannon, Charles Edward. “Speculative Fiction: Literature of Political Transformation.” Ph.D., Fordham University, 1998.

Hughes, Michael; Wood, Harry, ‘Crimson Nightmares: Tales of Invasion and Fears of Revolution in Early Twentieth-Century Britain’, Contemporary British History.,  (2014).

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Marwick, Arthur, ‘Book Review – Edwardian Turn of Mind, Hynes’, Victorian Studies, No. 4 (1969): 471.

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Matin, A. Michael, ‘Scrutinizing ‘the Battle of Dorking’: The Royal United Service Institution and the Mid-Victorian Invasion Controversy’, Victorian Literature and Culture, No. 2 (2011): 385.

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McKay, Sinclair, ‘A Quantum of Respect for the Forgotten Master’, Spectator (00386952),  Vol. 308, No. 9401 (2008): 24-24.

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Paris, Michael, ‘Boys’ Books and the Great War’, History Today,  Vol. 50, No. 11 (2000): 44.

Reiss, Tom, ‘Imagining the Worst’, New Yorker,  Vol. 81, No. 38 (2005): 106-114.

Reiss, T., ‘Life and Letters: Imagining the Worst the Novels That Foresaw Our World’, New Yorker,  (2005): 106-115.

Ryan, W. Michael, ‘The Invasion Controversy of 1906-1908: Lieutenant-Colonel Charles À Court Repington and British Perceptions of the German Menace’, Military Affairs,  Vol. 44, No. 1 (1980): 8-12.

Seed, David, ‘Erskine Childers and the German Peril’, German Life & Letters,  Vol. 45, No. 1 (1992): 66-73.

Stafford, David, ‘John Buchan’s Tales of Espionage: A Popular Archive of British History’, Canadian Journal of History,  Vol. 18, No. 1 (1983): 1.

Steer, Philip. “Greater Britain and the Imperial Outpost: The Australasian Origins of the Riddle of the Sands (1903).” 2009, 79.

Tiffen, Tea and, “Invasion Literature” (accessed 20/06 2014).

Wiel, Jérôme Aan de, ‘German Invasion and Spy Scares in Ireland, 1890s-1914: Between Fiction and Fact’, Etudes Irlandaises,  Vol. 37, No. 1 (2012): 25-40.

Wilkinson, Glenn, ‘There Is No More Stirring Story”: The Press Depiction and Images of War During the Tibet Expedition 1903-1904’, War & Society,  Vol. 9, No. 2 (1991): 1-16.

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