Books

Jamaica’s Difficult Subjects: Negotiating Sovereignty in Anglophone Caribbean Literature and Criticism 

Articles 

"Introduction: Fanon in the Present," College Literature 45.1 (2017).

“Global Sisyphus: Re-reading the Jamaican Sixties through A Brief History of Seven Killings,” Small Axe: A Caribbean Journal of Criticism 54, (November 2017).

“The Neoliberal Novel of Migrancy,” Neoliberalism and Culture, eds. Mitchum Huehls and Rachel Greenwald Smith, (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2017).

"Twenty-First-Century West Indian Fiction," Oxford Research Encyclopedia (March 2017).

Review of J. Dillon Brown & Leah Reade Rosenberg (eds.), Beyond Windrush: Rethinking Postwar Anglophone Caribbean Literature (Jackson: University Press of     Mississippi, 2015). New West Indian Guide 91 (2017): 50-51. 

Twenty-First Century West Indian Fiction,” The Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Literature (March 2017).

Review of Giselle Liza Anatol, The Things That Fly In The Night: Female Vampires In  Literature Of The Circum-Caribbean And African Diaspora (New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 2015). ALH Online Review, Series VIII (2016).

Excess in A Brief History of Seven Killings.Contemporaries 24 October 2015.

Tourism is Forever” Review of Matthew Parker, Goldeneye, Where James Bond Was      Born: Ian Fleming’s Jamaica (New York: Pegasus Books, 2015). Los Angeles     Review of         Books (9 June 2015).

Fighting Madness, Making Caribbeanness” Review of Kelly Baker Josephs, Disturbers of          the Peace: Representations of Madness in Anglophone Caribbean Literature (Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2013). Anthurium: A Caribbean        Studies Journal 12.2 (2015).  

“#tessnation: Nation and Diaspora in the Twenty-First Century.” Los Angeles Review of Books 3 March 2014.

‘Who worked this evil, brought distance between us?’ The Politics of Sexual Interaction in Sylvia Wynter’s The Hills of Hebron.” Modern Fiction Studies 59.1 (2013): 156-174. 

“‘Yes, ma’am, Mr. Lowe:’ Lau A-Yin and the Politics of Gender and Sexuality in Patricia Powell’s The Pagoda,” Anthurium: A Caribbean Studies Journal 7.1 (2009).