Canadian Review of American Studies

(The TQCC of Canadian Review of American Studies is 1. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 500 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-12-01 to 2023-12-01.)
“Help Eleanor Come Home”: Monstrous Maternity in Shirley Jackson’sThe Haunting of Hill House2
Justified: Transitioning the Old TV Western Lawman into a New Television Protagonist1
“It’s Still Real to Me”: Contemporary Professional Wrestling, Neo-Liberalism, and the Problems of Performed/Real Violence1
The Mainstreaming of American Queer Cinema1
Weeks’chiloowew: Resistance and Disidentification in Tomson Highway’s Kiss of the Fur Queen and Jean de Léry’s History of a Voyage to the Land of Brazil1
Chain-Gang Gothic: The Colonel’s Dream and the Spectacular Terrors of State Punishment1
Crossing Cultures and the Poetic Worlds of Forrest Gander, Thomas King, and Margaret Atwood1
Introduction—New Perspectives on New Television1
The Impact of Mis-Recognition on Homeland for Muslim Second-Generation Immigrants in Post-9/11 America1
Film Theory after Copjec1
Liberal Containment in Marvel Movies of the Trump Era1
The Late Oedipal Genre, Thantagonists, and Secondary Televisuality1
Introduction—Lacan in America1
Refashioning Noir: Do Dead Girls Still Live in L.A.?1
American Borderlands: Reflections on Margins, Mainstreams, and Alternatives1
Containing and Unleashing the Shock of the Modern in “A Clean, Well-Lighted Place,” “A Natural History of the Dead,” and “A Way You’ll Never Be”1
The Screamers: Pop Ambition, Punk Nihilism, and Queer Futurities1
Fleabag,Modernism, and New Television1
The Eisenhower Blues: Returning GIs and Racial Masquerade in Post-War American Film and Fiction1
Jennifer Haley’s The Nether: Transhumanism in the Post-Internet World1
Colonial Archives in Austin Clarke’s The Polished Hoe: In and on the Body of Mary-Mathilda1
The Intrinsic Irony of the Future Sublime1
Panic, Don’t Panic: Poetry and Affective Politics from the Cold War to Trump1