- A Confederacy of Dunces by Tulane graduate John Kennedy Toole is set in New Orleans and features Ignatius J. Reilly, a Tulane graduate.
- A Hunger Like No Other by Kresley Cole, main character Emma mentions being a Tulane graduate.
- Black Sunday by Thomas Harris is set during a Super Bowl played in Tulane Stadium.
- Codex Maya by Steve Benzell, a Tulane graduate, is set in part on Tulane's uptown campus.
- Dark Desires After Dusk by Kresley Cole, main character Holly is a math teacher at Gibson Hall on the Tulane uptown campus.
- Earth (novel) by David Brin, features characters from Tulane.
- Honest Illusions by Nora Roberts features a character Roxanne Nouvelle who attends Tulane.
- Love in the Ruins and The Moviegoer by Walker Percy are partially set on Tulane's uptown campus.
- "Reb Kringle," a story from Nathan Englander's book For the Relief of Unbearable Urges, features an appearance by "the elf on winter break from Tulane."
- Testing Kate by Whitney Gaskell, a Tulane graduate, is a novel about the lives of first-year Tulane Law School students.
- The Pelican Brief by John Grisham is set on Tulane's campus and features a Tulane law student.
- The Stagnant Pool by Nancy Maveety (a Tulane professor) is a novel based on life as a Tulane graduate student.
- New Orleans Classic Gumbos and Soups by Kit Wohl features Tulane Chicken Andouille Gumbo.
- The Call of Cthulhu by H.P. Lovecraft briefly mentions a correspondence between the main character and authorities at Tulane University.
- Fantasy Lover and Unleash the Night by Sherrilyn Kenyon take place in New Orleans featuring heroines that attended Tulane University.
Other articles related to "literature":
... in his novel American Pastoral, including the work in a long list of revolutionary literature that the protagonist's daughter reads ...
... Literature 1935–1971 (Icaros 1977) Tasos Lignadis Elytis' Axion Esti (1972) Lili Zografos Elytis – The Sun Drinker (1972) as well as the special issue of ... of Time, Poet of Space', in Comparative Literature, 36(3), 1984 A ... Decavalles 'Odysseus Elytis in the 1980s', in World Literature Today, 62(l), 1988 ...
... One Canada Square previously appeared in the Virgin Missing Adventures novel Millennial Rites in which the top floor was the headquarters of a yuppie who inadvertently turned London into a "dark fantasy" kingdom in which he was a powerful sorcerer, with the tower as his citadel and the Past Doctor Adventures novel The Time Travellers, in which it was the headquarters of the British Army in an alternate timeline ... One Canada Square also features prominently in an early issue of the Grant Morrison comic series The Invisibles, in which Dane MacGowan is encouraged to jump from the top by his mentor, Tom O'Bedlam, as an initiation rite that will allow him to see beyond reality and join The Invisibles. ...
... Like Manners' England's Trust and Plea for National Holy-days (1843), George Smythe's Historical Fancies (1844) earnestly imagines a revival of feudalism, but the solutions both Manners and Smythe offer for industrial disorder are, in spite of the increasingly urban character of Victorian society, chiefly agrarian ... Disraeli's trilogy Coningsby (1844), Sybil (1845), and Tancred (1847) details the intellectual arguments of Young England while showing an informed sympathy for England's poor ...
... well as subject matter came from legends, mythology, and literature ... this period, called for the development of high quality American literature ... In Kavanagh, a character says We want a national literature commensurate with our mountains and rivers.. ...
Famous quotes containing the word literature:
“A person of mature years and ripe development, who is expecting nothing from literature but the corroboration and renewal of past ideas, may find satisfaction in a lucidity so complete as to occasion no imaginative excitement, but young and ambitious students are not content with it. They seek the excitement because they are capable of the growth that it accompanies.”
—Charles Horton Cooley (18641929)
“How has the human spirit ever survived the terrific literature with which it has had to contend?”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“In other countries, art and literature are left to a lot of shabby bums living in attics and feeding on booze and spaghetti, but in America the successful writer or picture-painter is indistinguishable from any other decent businessman.”
—Sinclair Lewis (18851951)