Paul Gleason on Joseph McElroy's mid-career epic, Women and Men, as contrasted with Don DeLillo's Underworld.
On Joseph McElroy's Fiction as a lifelong, dramatic investigation of noesis - that abstract but
evocative concept rooted in Platonic idealism and redefined(through Phenomenology) as
those ineluctable acts of consciousness that constitute reality.
Joseph Milazzo writes about one of the least written about books by Joseph McElroy.
Salvatore Proietti straddles science and fiction to offer an interpretation of a McElroy Cyborg.
"The plot offers not so much progress as recurrence, duplication, and reiteration." Flore Chevaillier offers one way to fill in the gaps of Joseph McElroy "Canoe Repair."
Andrew Walser introduces a gathering of essays on and by the novelist Joseph McElroy.
Yves Abrioux approaches Woman and Men (1987) as an extended novelistic medition on cognition and action.
On the occasion of a new novel by Joseph McElroy and the Overlook Press reissue of McElroy's earlier work, Andrew Walser initiates a revaluation.
Further on McElroy and a novel that reflects the mind's helter-skelter workings while (for the protagonist) creating many occasions for avoidance.