Academic Profile : Faculty

DSCF6514 (profile) copy 2_1.jpeg picture
Assoc Prof Graham John Matthews
Associate Chair (Academic)
Associate Professor, School of Humanities
Journal Articles
(Not applicable to NIE
staff as info will be
pulled from PRDS)
Matthews, Graham. (2023). "Science, Scientists, and Prehistories of SSK in Mid-Century British Literature" Configurations: Journal of Literature, Science, and Technology 31(2)

Matthews, Graham and Cheryl Julia Lee. (2023) “Intelligent Infrastructure, Humans as Resources, and Coevolutionary Futures: AI Narratives in Singapore,” in Imagining AI: How the World Sees Intelligent Machines. Ed. Kanta Dihal and Stephen Cave. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Matthews, Graham, and Cheung Hiu Tung, Cally (2022). Digital Keywords for China: Perceptions and Portrayals in English-language Novels. Literature & History 31(2).

Matthews, Graham, and Francis Bond (2022). The Epigraph Effect: A Digital Humanities Approach to Literary Influence and Tradition. English 71(273), pp. 94-102.

Matthews, Graham, and Olivia Djawoto (2021). Innovative Assessment Methods as a Pathway to Public Engagement: A Case Study of Literature & Medicine. Pedagogies 17(3).

Matthews, Graham. (2020). Clinical Empathy and the Ethics of ‘Detached Concern’ in Mid-century British Literature. Literature & Medicine 38(1), pp. 113-140.

Matthews, Graham. (2020). ‘A push-button type of thinking’: Automation, Cybernetics, and AI in Mid-century British Literature. In Stephen Cave, Sarah Dillon, and Kanta Dihal (Ed), AI Narratives: A History of Imaginative Thinking about Intelligent Machines. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Matthews, Graham. (2020). “Grief made her insubstantial to herself”: Illness, Aging, and Death in A. S. Byatt’s Little Black Book of Stories. The Routledge Companion to Death and Literature London: Routledge.

Matthews, Graham. (2020). Shanghai and the Birth of Chinese Nationalism: The May 30th Movement and the North-China Daily News. Revealing/Reveiling Shanghai: Cultural Representations from the 20th and 21st Centuries SUNY Press.

Matthews, Graham (2019). “Cancer Narratives in Singapore: Uncertainty and Risk in the Medical Encounter”. Moving Worlds: A Journal of Transcultural Writings , Vol. 19, No. 2, pp. 6-20.

Matthews, Graham (2019). “A State of Mathematical Grace: Risk, Expertise and Ontological Insecurity in Ian McEwan’s Enduring Love”, English Studies, Vol. 100, No. 4, pp. 478-494.

Matthews, Graham and Cheung Hiu Tung, Cally (2019). ‘Building a Corpus of Representations of China in English-language Novels, 1927-2007’ in Pacific Neighbourhood Consortium Annual Conference and Joint Meetings (PNC) (IEEE Explore Digital Library), pp. 1-6.

Matthews, Graham (2018). “Family Caregivers, AIDS Narratives, and the Semiotics of the Bedside in Colm Tóibín’s The Blackwater Lightship”, Critique: Studies in Contemporary Fiction, Vol. 60, No. 3, pp. 289-299.

Matthews, Graham and Francis Bond (2018). ‘Toward an Epic Epigraph Graph’ in 11th edition of the International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation, pp. 3303-8.

Matthews, Graham (2018). ‘Illness Narratives and the Consolations of Autofiction’ in Autofiction in English, Ed. Hywel Dix, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 125-44.

Matthews, Graham (2018). ‘Desire’ in The Bloomsbury Handbook of Literary and Cultural Theory, ed. Jeffrey R. Di Leo, London: Bloomsbury.

Matthews, Graham (2018). ‘Framing Risk in China: Precarity and Instability in the Stories of Li Yiyun’ in Fiction in the Age of Risk , Ed. Professor Tony Hughes-d’Aeth and Golnar Nabizadeh. London: Routledge, pp. 67-84.

Matthews, Graham (2017). “Historicizing Contemporary Literature through the Decades”, Modern Language Review, Vol. 112, No. 4, pp. 842-854.

Matthews, Graham (2017). “Framing Risk in China: Precarity and Instability in the Stories of Yiyun Li”, Textual Practice, Vol. 31, No. 3, pp. 505-521.

Matthews, Graham (2016). “Chinese Historical Fiction in the Wake of Postmodernism: Two Versions of Yan Geling’s The Flowers of War”, MFS: Modern Fiction Studies, Vol. 62, No. 4, pp. 659-677.

Matthews, Graham (2016). ‘What We Think About When We Think About Triffids: The Monstrous Vegetal in Post-war British Science Fiction’ in Plant Horror: Approaches to the Monstrous Vegetal in Fiction and Film, Ed. Dawn Keetley and Angela Tenga, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 111-27.

Matthews, Graham (2016). ‘J. G. Ballard and the Drowned World of Shanghai’ in J.G. Ballard: Landscapes of Tomorrow, Ed. Professor Richard Brown, Chris Duffy, and Elizabeth Stainforth, Leiden: Brill, pp. 9-22.

Matthews, Graham (2015). “Cynicism and the Cultural Imaginary: Bret Easton Ellis’s Imperial Bedrooms”, College Literature: A Journal of Critical Literary Studies , Vol. 42, No. 1, pp. 62-88.

Matthews, Graham (2015). “In Need of a Foreign Trademark”: English Literature in Mainland China’ in The Future of English in Asia: Perspectives on Language and Literature, ed. Professor Michael O’Sullivan, David Huddart, and Carmen Lee, London: Routledge, pp. 159-172.

Matthews, Graham (2013). “Consumerism’s Endgame: Violence and Community in J.G. Ballard’s Late Fiction”, Journal of Modern Literature, Vol. 36, No. 2, pp. 122-139.

Matthews, Graham (2013). ‘(Im)material Violence: Discipline and the Gaze in James Kelman’s How Late It Was, How Late’ in Violence and the Limits of Representation, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 49-68.
Books
(Not applicable to NIE
staff as info will be
pulled from PRDS)
Matthews, Graham (2016): Will Self and Contemporary British Society. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan 240pp

Matthews, Graham (2013): Ethics and Desire in the Wake of Postmodernism: Contemporary Satire. London: Bloomsbury 208pp.

Matthews, Graham and Sam Goodman (eds). (2013). Violence and the Limits of Representation. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan 209pp.