Twentieth-century British, American, and Anglophone fiction and poetry; modernism in English and French; literary theory; the sociology of literature; genre fiction and popular literature; computational methods for literary study; Indian writing in English; world literature.
Andrew Goldstone specializes in twentieth-century literature in English. His research and teaching interests span modernist and non-modernist writing of the last century, literary theory, the sociology of literature, and the digital humanities. Before coming to Rutgers, he taught at Yale (where he received his doctorate in 2009), Stanford, NYU, and The New School. Goldstone's book, Fictions of Autonomy: Modernism from Wilde to de Man (Oxford University Press, 2013), shows how modernists' many attempts to make literature a law unto itself devised distinctive modes of relation between literary works and their social world. Goldstone's work in progress includes a book project on popular genre fiction, tentatively titled "Wastes of Time: Genre and the Literary Field since 1890."
Murray Hall, Room 019, College Ave Campus
- Principles of LIterary Study: Prose (fall 2019)
- Early Twentieth-Century Fiction (fall 2019)
- Principles of Literary Study: Prose (spring 2018)
- Early Twentieth-Century Fiction (fall 2017)
- Principles of Literary Study: Prose (honors, spring 2017)
- Introduction to Twentieth-Century Literature (spring 2017)
- Early Twentieth-Century Fiction (fall 2016)
- Science Fiction in Print from Pulp to the Present (fall 2016)
- Principles of Literary Study: Prose (spring 2015)
- Early Twentieth-Century Fiction (fall 2014)
- The Social Construction of Literature (fall 2014)
- Principles of Literary Study: Fiction (spring 2014)
- Nobel Prize Winners (spring 2014)
- Science Fiction (fall 2013)
- Twentieth-Century Fiction I (fall 2013)
- Principles of Literary Study: Fiction (spring 2013)
- Twentieth-Century Fiction I (fall 2012)
- Popular Reading: Low to Middling Genres, 1890-1945 (fall 2012)
- Signs Digital Humanities Fellow, 2014
- Andrew W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellowship in the Humanities, Stanford University, 2009–2011
- American Academy of Arts and Sciences Visiting Scholars Program Fellowship, 2009–2010 (declined)
- James A. Veech Dissertation Prize, Yale University, 2011
(for the best dissertation in English in 2009–2010)
- Modern Language Association
- American Comparative Literature Association
- Modernist Studies Association
- Association for Computers and the Humanities
- The Doxa of Reading. PMLA 132, no. 3 (May 2017): 636–42. (Preprint available).
- Teaching Quantitative Methods: What Makes It Hard (in Literary Studies). Forthcoming in Debates in the Digital Humanities 2018, edited by Matthew K. Gold and Lauren Klein. University of Minnesota Press. (Preprint available.)
- From Reproducible to Productive. CA: Journal of Cultural Analytics, February 2017.
- Autonomy Proliferates. Journal of Dutch Literature 6, no. 1 (2015): 5–16.
- Relative Autonomy: Pierre Bourdieu and Modernism. Chap. 4 in The Contemporaneity of Modernism: Literature, Culture, Media, edited by Michael D’Arcy and Mathias Nilges. Routledge, 2016.
- Hatterr Abroad: G. V. Desani on the Stage of World Literature. Contemporary Literature 55, no. 3 (Fall 2014): 466–500.
- Co-editor, Signs@40: Feminist Scholarship Across Four Decades. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society. October 2014.
- Andrew Goldstone, Susana Galán, C. Laura Lovin, Andrew Mazzaschi, and Lindsey Whitmore. An Interactive Topic Model of Signs. Signs@40.
- Andrew Goldstone and Ted Underwood, “The Quiet Transformations of Literary Studies: What Thirteen Thousand Scholars Could Tell Us.” NLH 45, no. 3 (Summer 2014): 359–84 (preprint available). Accompanying website: http://www.rci.rutgers.edu/~ag978/quiet.
- Review of Marginal Modernity by Leonardo Lisi. James Joyce Quarterly 50, no. 1–2 (Fall 2012–Winter 2013): 539–42.
- Andrew Goldstone and Ted Underwood, What Can Topic Models of PMLA Teach Us About the History of Literary Scholarship? Journal of Digital Humanities 2, no. 1 (Winter 2012): 38–48.
- "Servants, Aestheticism, and 'The Dominance of Form.'" ELH 77, no. 3 (Fall 2010): 615-43.
- "The Two Voices of Wallace Stevens' Blank Final Music." Wallace Stevens Journal 29, no. 2 (Fall 2005): 213-32.
- Review of Consuming Traditions by Elizabeth Outka and The Speed Handbook by Enda Duffy. Studies in the Novel 43, no. 2 (Summer 2011): 281-85.
Ph.D., in English, Yale University (2009)
A.B. in Physics and Mathematics, Harvard University (2004)