Specific to Subject:
Carlson, Marla. “Looking, Listening, and Remembering: Ways to Walk New York after 9/11.” Theatre Journal 58.3 (2006): 395–
Däwes, Birgit. Ground Zero Fiction: History, Memory, and Representation in the American 9/11 Novel. Heidelberg: Winter, 2011.
Doss, Erika. Memorial Mania: Public Feeling in America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2010.
Hirsch, Marianne. “The Day Time Stopped.” Chronicle of Higher Education, January 25, 2002. http://chronicle.com/article/The-Day-Time-Stopped/20768.
Kammen, Michael G. “Commemoration and Contestation in American Culture: Historical Perspectives.” Amerikastudien/American Studies 48.2 (2003): 185–205.
Korp, Maureen. “Seeing What Is Missing: Art, Artists and September 11.” In Religion, Terror and Violence: Religious Studies
Perspectives. Edited by Bryan S. Rennie and Philip L. Tite. New York: Routledge, 2008: 253–70.
Orvell, Miles. “After 9/11: Photography, the Destructive Sublime, and the Postmodern Archive.” Michigan Quarterly Review, 45.2 (2006): 239–56.
Senie, Harriet F. “A Difference in Kind: Spontaneous Memorials after 9/11.” Sculpture, July–August 2003.
Simpson, David. 9/11: The Culture of Commemoration. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2006.
Stephens, Suzanne, Ian Luna, and Ron Broadhurst. Imagining Ground Zero: Official and Unofficial Proposals for the World Trade Center Site. New York: Rizzoli, 2004.
Sturken, Marita. Tourists of History: Memory, Kitsch, and Consumerism from Oklahoma City to Ground Zero. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2007.
Young, James E. “Memory and the Monument After 9/11.” In The Future of Memory. Edited by Richard Crownshaw, Jane Kilby, and Antony Rowland. New York: Berghahn, 2010: 77–92.
Zuber, Devin. “Flânerie at Ground Zero: Aesthetic Countermemories in Lower Manhattan.” American Quarterly 58. 2 (2006): 269–99.