- 100 Best Poll, Random House.
- 2001 Pulitzer for Criticism: Gail Caldwell, Boston Globe.
- African American Literature Book Club.
- ALAN Review.
- American Booksellers Association.
- The American Literary Classics Library.
- American Literature, Gonzaga University:
- American Literature Anthology, Sam Houston State University.
- American Literature on the Web, Nagasaki College of Foreign Languages.
- Award Winning Books, Amazon.com.
- The Bartleby Library.
- The Big Eye.
- Blackstone Audio Books.
- The Bookcase, The BBC.
- The Book Review Forum, University of Illinois.
- Books/Writing, Suite 101.
- BLS Career Information, Bureau of Labor Statistics:
- Blue Web'n Applications, Pacific Bell.
- Booklist, American Library Association.
- British Women's Novels: A Reading List, 1777-1818, University of California, Riverside.
- A Celebration of Women Writers, Carnegie Mellon University.
- Christian Science Monitor:
- Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse, University of Michigan.
- Crime Library.
- Deutsche Kultur International.
- The Dickens Project, University of California, Santa Cruz.
- Dictionary of Symbolism, University of Michigan.
- A Digitized Library of Southern Literature, University of North Carolina
- Early Modern Literary Studies, Sheffield Hallam University.
- Eldritch Press.
- Electronic Bookshelf, Organization For Community Networks.
- English Language and Literature Resources, Chico High School Library.
- Great Historical Writings.
- Grist for the Mill.
- Indiana Literacy Foundation.
- International Reading Association.
- The Internet Classics Archive, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
- A Jury of Her Peers, The Annenberg/CPB Projects.
- The Library of America.
- Lit Links Gazette, Harper College.
- Literary Fiction Home Page.
- Literary Kicks:
- Literary Locales, San Jose State University.
- Literary Traveler.
- The Literature & Culture of the American 1950s, University of Pennsylvania.
- Literature Learning Ladder, Eduscapes.
- Literature & Life: The Givens Collection, KCTA.
- Litrix Reading Room.
- McGuffey, William Holmes: K-12 TLC Guide.
- The Modern Word.
- Multicultural Book Reviews.
- MysteryNet.com, Newfront Productions, Inc..
- National Academy Press, The National Academies.
- National Book Foundation
- The National Institute for Literacy.
- National Public Radio:
- Online Literature Library.
- Open Group Book.
- Paris Review.
- PEN American Center.
- Perspectives in American Literature, California State University Stanislaus.
- Ploughshares, Emerson College.
- Poetry and Prose of the Harlem Renaissance, Northern Kentucky University.
- Post-colonial & Post-imperial Literature, National University of Singapore:
- Programs of the Writing and Publishing Section, The Canada Council for the Arts.
- Project Gutenberg.
- Public Radio International:
- Puffin Books.
- QuizDom, QueenDom.com:
- Sapphire Swan Books.
- Smithsonian Magazine:
- Sonnet Central.
- A Survey Of Ancient Greek Drama, Temple University.
- Tales From The Vault.
- University of Pennsylvania:
- Voice of the Shuttle, University of Santa Barbara.
- Web Del Sol.
- Web English Teacher.
- Wordtheque Word by Word Multilingual Library, Logos State of the Art Translations.
- World Book Night:
- World Literatures, Fu Jen Catholic University:
- World Wide Arts Resources.
- Writer's Almanac:
American Novels of the 1920s
- Great Ideas from Great Books, Mortimer Adler:
- What Makes a Book Great?
- Great books are those that contain the best materials on which the human mind can work in order to gain insight, understanding, and wisdom. Each in its own way raises the recurrent basic questions which people must face. Because these questions are never completely solved, these books are the sources and monuments of a continuing intellectual tradition.
- The richness of great books shows itself in the many levels of meaning they contain. They lend themselves to a variety of interpretations. This does not mean that they are ambiguous or that their integrity is compromised. The different interpretations complement one another and allow the reader to discover the unity of the work from a variety of perspectives. We need not read other books more than once to get all that they have to say. But we can always go deeper into great books. As sources of enlightenment, they are inexhaustible.