- Atwood, Margaret. “Lusus Naturae” The Norton Introduction to Literature. Shorter 11th ed. Ed, Kelly J. Mays. New York: Norton, 2013. 224-28. Print.
- Bajma, Poonam. “Margaret Atwood’s The Edible Woman and the Commercialization of Literary Scholarship.” Studies in Canadian Literature / Études en littérature canadienne, [S.l.], June 2010. Print.
- Bell, Matt. “Not Dead Yet.” New York Times, September 19, 2014. Web. 20 June 2016.
Beyer, Charlotte. “Re-Imagining Metropolis and Wilderness: Margaret Atwood's Life before Man, Cat's Eye, 'Death by Landscape.'” London Journal of Canadian Studies 12 (1996): 69-94. Web. 8 June 2016.
- Bouson, Brooks, ed. Margaret Atwood: The Robber Bride, The Blind Assassin, Oryx and Crake. London, New York: Continuum, 2010. Print.
- Foster, John Wilson. “The Poetry of Margaret Atwood”. Canadian Literature: A Quarterly of Criticism and Review, Autumn 1977, No. 74. Vancouver: University of British Columbia, 1977. Pp. 5-20. Print.
- Jordan, Justine. Stone Mattress Review – Margaret Atwood's New Collection of Short Stories. TheGuardian.com, 10 Oct 2014. Web. 8 June 2016.
- Nischik, Reingard, ed. Margaret Atwood: Works and Impact. Rochester, NY: Camden House, 2000. Print
- Templin, Charlotte. “Americans Read Margaret Atwood’s Surfacing: Literary Criticism and Cultural Differences.” Reception: texts, readers, audiences, history Vol. 3. Summer, 2011. Print.
- Wrethed, Joakim Hans. ‘‘I am a place’’: Aletheia as aesthetic and political resistance in Margaret Atwood’s Surfacing.” Journal of Aesthetics & Culture. [S.l.], v. 7. Web. 20 June 2015.
This material may consist of step-by-step explanations on how to solve a problem or examples of proper writing, including the use of citations, references, bibliographies, and formatting. This material is made available for the sole purpose of studying and learning - misuse is strictly forbidden.Atwood, Margaret. “Lusus Naturae” The Norton Introduction to Literature. Shorter 11th ed. Ed, Kelly J. Mays. New York: Norton, 2013. 224-28. Print.
The Norton Introduction to Literature is a collection of literary works carefully selected for study purposes. The collection includes samples of poetry and prose as well as critical analysis of these works. This book has been a trusted resource for students of English and literature for decades. It is used widely throughout North American schools.
Bajma, Poonam. “Margaret Atwood’s The Edible Woman and the Commercialization of Literary Scholarship.” Studies in Canadian...
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