Bailey, Peter. ‘Adventures in Space: Victorian Railway Erotics, or Taking Alienation for a Ride’. Journal of Victorian Culture, vol. 9, no. 1, pp. 1-21.
‘A Book for the Beach.’ The Morning Post. 19 August 1863. 2. British Library Newspapers, Part II: 1800-1900. Gale Document Number:R3210433491. Accessed 18 May 2020.
Braddon, Mary. Lady Audley’s Secret. Plymouth: Broadview, 2003.
Brister, Lori. “Tourism in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction: Aesthetics and Advertisement in Travel Posters and Luggage Labels.” Britain and the Narration of Travel in the Nineteenth Century, 2017, pp. 129–149., doi:10.4324/9781315563046-8.
Byerly, Alison. Are We There Yet?: Virtual Travel and Victorian Realism. Michigan: University of Michigan Press, 2012.
Catalogues of the Free Library, Folkestone: 1881 and 1884.
Collins, Wilkie. No Name. Oxford: World’s Classics 2008.
Corbin, Alain. The Lure of the Sea: the Discovery of the Seaside in the Western World 1750-1840. Translated by Jocelyn Phelps. Cambridge: Polity Press, 1994.
Daly, Nicholas. “Railway Novels: Sensation Fiction and the Modernization of the Senses.” Elh, vol. 66, no. 2, 1999, pp. 461–487., doi:10.1353/elh.1999.0013.
--. Sensation and Modernity in the 1860s. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.
Damkjaer, Maria. Time, Domesticity and Print Culture in Nineteenth-Century Britain. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2016.
Despotopoulou, Anna. Women and the Railway, 1850-1915. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2015.
‘Five Weeks Abroad for £12’ R. G. Bartlett. The Women's Penny Paper (London, England), Saturday, October 18, 1890; pg. 619; Issue 104. New Readerships. Gale Document
Number: DX1900372187. Accessed 9 February 2018.
Flint, Kate. The Woman Reader 1837-1914. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1995.
Gillis, John R. The Human Shore: Seacoasts in History. Chicago: University of Chicago
Golden, Catherine J. Posting It: The Victorian Revolution in Letter Writing. Florida: University Press of Florida, 2009.
‘General Advice on Particular Subjects.’ Fun. 25 March 1871. 118. British Library Newspapers, Part II: 1800-1900. Gale document number: DX1901630287. Accessed 17 May 2020.
Grossman, Jonathan H. Charles Dickens’s Networks: Public Transport and the Novel. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.
Hammond, Mary. Reading, Publishing and the Formation of Literary Taste in England, 1880-1914. Aldershot: Ashgate 2006.
Hanson, Gillian Mary. Riverbank and Seashore in Nineteenth and Twentieth Century British Literature. London: McFarland, 2005.
Hassan, John. The Seaside, Health and the Environment in England and Wales Since 1800.Aldershot: Ashgate, 2003.
Hill, Kate. Britain and the Narration of Travel in the Nineteenth Century: Texts, Images, Objects. Burlington, VT, 2016.
‘Holiday Reading’. The Examiner. 16 August 1856. British Library Newspapers, Part I: 1800-1900. Gale Document Number: BB3201009646. Accessed 4 December 2017.
Humphries, Andrew. ‘[Tr]ains of Circumstantial Evidence’: Railway ‘Monomania’ and Investigations of Gender in Lady Audley’s Secret.’ British Women’s Writing from Brontë to Bloomsbury, 1840-1940. Volume 2: 1860s and 1870s. Ed. Adrienne E. Gavin and Carolyn W. de la L. Oulton. [page numbers to follow late summer 2020].
Jordan, John O., and Robert L. Patten. Literature in the Marketplace: Nineteenth-Century British Publishing and Reading Practices. Cambridge University Press, 2003.
‘The Kaleidoscope’. 15 August 1888. Holbein Visitors’ List and Folkestone Journal. 1.
Kennedy, Milward. Death in a Deck-Chair. London: Victor Gollancz, 1930.
Mathieson, Charlotte. Mobility in the Victorian Novel: Placing the Nation. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2015.
Mays, Kelly. “The Disease of Reading and Victorian Periodicals.” Literature in the Marketplace: Nineteenth-Century British Publishing and Reading Practices, 2003, pp. 165–194.
Morris, Richard E. “The Victorian ‘Change of Air’ as medical and social construction.” Journal of Tourism History, vol. 10, no. 1, 2018, pp. 49-65.,doi:10.1080/1755182X.2018.1425485
Moseley, George. Sandgate as a residence for invalids. London, 1853. Publisher unknown.
‘New Novels.’ The Graphic (London, England), Saturday, February 2, 1895; Issue 1314. British Library Newspapers, Part I: 1800-1900. Gale Document Number: BA3201459989. Accessed 9 February 2018.
Oppenheim, Janet. Shattered Nerves: Doctors, Patients, and Depression in Victorian England. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press. 1991.
Schivelbusch, Wolfgang. The Railway Journey: The Industrialisation of Time and Space in the 19th Century. Berkeley, California: California University Press,1986.
‘Seaside Reading’. Preston Herald. 18 July 1868. 2. British Newspapers. Accessed 17 July 2019.
Simpson, Vicky. “Selective Affinities: Non-Normative Families in Wilkie Collins’s No Name.” Victorian Review, vol. 39, no. 2, 2013, pp. 115–128., doi:10.1353/vcr.2013.0056.
Spiers, John. Just The Ticket! The Rise and Fall of Railway Libraries in Victorian Britain, 1847-1890. A Story of publishing innovation, new literacy, and popular markets.
Paper for the XIII International Conference “The Library: An Interconnection of Worlds”, Bagni di Lucca, 7-9 September 2018.
Thomson, Spencer. Health Resorts of Britain and How to Profit From Them. London: Ward & Lock, 1860.
Talairach-Vielmas, Laurence. “Victorian Sensational Shoppers: Representing Transgressive Femininity in Wilkie Collins's No Name.” Victorian Review, vol. 31, no. 2, 2005, pp. 56–78., doi:10.1353/vcr.2005.0001.
Vrettos, Athena. Somatic Fictions: Imagining Illness in Victorian Culture. Stanford: Stanford
University Press, 1995.
Walton, John K. The English Seaside Resort: A Social History 1750-1914. Leicester: Leicester University Press, 1983.
Worboise, Emma. Sissie. London: James Clarke & Co., undated (11th edition).
Wright, Erika. Medical Narrative and the Nineteenth-Century Novel. Athens, Ohio: Ohio University Press, 2016.