Index of Memorial Resolutions and Biographical Sketches

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Joseph Jay Jones, professor of English for 40 years, died on February 12, 1999, at age 91. He was preceded in death by his wife, Johanna, and their son, David, and is survived by two daughters, Judy Holden and Suzie Sarrett, and numerous grandchildren. He was born in Peru, Nebraska, on June 29, 1908, and attended public schools in Tecumseh, Nebraska. After three years at Nebraska State College in Peru (1926-1929), he transferred to the University of Nebraska and graduated in 1930. He then attended Stanford University, where he received his MA in 1931 and his PhD in 1934.

After teaching at Colorado State College in 1934-1935, Joe began his 40 years of service to The University of Texas. His collegiality was evident in his memberships: the American Association of University Professors, the Modern Language Association, the South Central Modern Language Association, the National Council of Teachers of English, the Conference of College Teachers of English, and the Texas Association of College Teachers. His initiative and leadership were reflected in the offices he held in professional organizations, such as chapter president of the American Association of University Professors, chapter president of the Texas Association of College Teachers, and president of the Union Club. He also served on the editorial boards of numerous organizations and publications, including American Speech, Australian Literary Studies, Studies in the Novel, the Committee on Manuscripts Holdings, and the Committee on American Literature for the Modern Language Association. His professional service to the University included an enormous number and wide variety of committees, such as the Faculty Council, the Committee on Fulbright Scholarships, the Calendar Committee, the Sophomore English Committee, and the Texas Union Board.

Joe and his beloved wife Johanna were very much at home in Austin but they were also well traveled. Joe served as a visiting professor at East Texas State College in Commerce, Texas, the University of Illinois, and the University of Minnesota. Abroad, he had visiting professorships at Wellington and Auckland, New Zealand, and at Cape Town and Witwatersrand, in South Africa. He also had Fulbright fellowships at the University of Hong Kong and Chinese University, Hong Kong.

In addition to their travels together, Joe and Johanna were partners in researching and writing numerous books and publications. In a period of only three years (1981-1983), Twayne Publishers published three of their books: Canadian Fiction, Australian Fiction, and New Zealand Fiction, despite the fact that Professor Jones "retired" in 1975.

Joe Jones was an original. A specialist in American transcendentalism, he practiced a type of self reliance akin to the values of Ralph Waldo Emerson and Henry David Thoreau. His exploring mind was attracted to the neglected literature written in English outside England and America, and he worked hard and long to advance the study of the literature and culture of Australia, New Zealand, the Union of South Africa, Canada, and other countries in which literature in English was prominent. He continually requested funds for the purchase of books representing the riches of Commonwealth literature, offered courses in the field, and promoted visiting and exchange professorships that paid special attention to the literature of Australia and Canada.

The range of Joe’s interests may be suggested by the numerous hours he devoted—using a shovel and wearing rubber boots—to cleaning up and caring for his beloved Waller Creek. For ten years he wrote and revised an account of this work, his thinking, and his values in Life on Waller Creek (Austin: AAR-Publications, 1982). This became his best-known book, very different from yet comparable to Thoreau's Walden. Joe appeared in Richard Linklater's first film, Slacker, where his screen presence has been described as striking because of, paradoxically but characteristically, his complete naturalness. Other examples of Joe’s versatility, among dozens that could be given, are his extensive work as editor of the Twayne series on world literature, his provocative and often controversial essays on English language teaching and on the art of teaching per se, and his determination to see Coleridge's poem Kubla Khan set to music and, some day, to be used as the basis of a musical drama.

Joe’s capacity for originality and initiative were exemplified in his "manuscript" project. Before computers were available to the public, scholars wanting to research the manuscripts and letters of American authors had no convenient way of finding which libraries housed the materials of which authors. Securing partial grants to help finance a resolution to this problem, but doing most of the work himself, he sent two waves of questionnaires to over a hundred major libraries, and then gathered and compiled the information. The result was American Literary Manuscripts (University of Texas Press, 1960). When this invaluable aid to research in American literature was published, the question repeated by scholars was, "Why didn't someone think of this before?"

That question provides a significant insight into Joe Jones. He was practical and imaginative, consistent and wonderfully varied. He was a kind and gentle man, yet outspoken and bold when working for projects and values he believed in. Joe’s legacy to his students is the encouragement to be self reliant and unafraid, to work cheerfully with others but be willing to challenge routine and advocate reform and innovation. Clearly, the best way to learn what Joe Jones taught was to observe closely the man himself.


Larry R. Faulkner, President
The University of Texas at Austin


John R. Durbin, Secretary
The General Faculty

This memorial resolution was prepared by a special committee consisting of Professors Max Westbrook (chair), Joseph Malof, and Joseph Moldenhauer.



"The Spelling of Naphtha." American Speech 6 (1930), 154.

"Poe's Nicéan Barks." American Literature 2 (1931), 433-38.

"Two Clipped Words." American Speech 6 (1931), 227.

"'Kiln' or 'Kill'?" American Speech 7 (1931), 73-74.

Bibliography, American Speech 7 (August, October 1931).

"Street Names of Palo Alto, California." American Speech 7 (1932), 273-77.

"American English a Century Ago." American Speech 8 (1933), no. 1, 82.

"On the Suffix 'Ana.'" American Speech 8 (1933), no. 2, 71.

"Hail, Fredonia!" American Speech 9 (1934), no. 1, 12-17.

"British Literary Men's Opinions about America, 1750-1832." Stanford University Abstracts of Dissertations, 1934 (Palo Alto, 1934), pp. 49-50.

(the same). Ann Arbor: University Microfilms, 1945, p. 263.

"More Invented Words." Word Study 9 (1935), no. 4, 1.

"More on Marble Names and Games." American Speech 10 (1935), 158-59.

"A Correction." American Speech 11 (1936), 187.

"Cabin Names from Colorado." American Speech 11 (1936), 276-78.

"Some Semantic Observations on Certain Uses of Go." University of Texas Studies in English 16 (1936), 42-52.

"The 'Distress'd' Negro in English Magazine Verse." University of Texas Studies in English 17 (1937), 88-106.

"'Curbies' and 'Car-Hops.'" American Speech 12 (December 1937), 320.

"Yankees in the English Novel." Rev. of America in English Fiction: 1760-1832, by R. B.

Heilman. South Atlantic Quarterly 37 (1938), 89-90.

(with Philip Graham). A Concordance to the Poems of Sidney Lanier (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1939), pp. vi, 447.

"Lord Byron on America." University of Texas Studies in English 21 (1941), 121-37.

Comp., "Present Day English," Bibliography. American Speech 17 (1942), no. 4, with E. Bagby Atwood; 18 (1943), with E. Bagby Atwood; 19 (1944), with E. Bagby Atwood; 20 (1945); 21 (1946), with E. Bagby Atwood; 22 (1947), with E. Bagby Atwood; 23 (1948), no. 1, with E. Bagby Atwood.

"Don Pomposo: Mr. W. S. Porter." Modern Language Notes 58 (1943), 131.

"Josh Billings: Some Yankee Notions on Humor." University of Texas Studies in English 24 (1943), 148-61.

"Newton in Texas." School and Society 57 (1943), 508-09.

"More Twain Found in New York Weekly." The Twainian 3 (March 1944), 1-4.

"Josh Billings Visits a Mark Twain Shrine." American Notes and Queries 4 (1944), 83-84.

"A Doleful Tragedie." Southern Folklore Quarterly 8 (1944), 235-38.

"Josh Billings Meets James Marshall." Pacific Historical Review 13 (1944), 425.

Founding ed., The Library Chronicle of The University of Texas; ed., 1944-53.

"Visual Aids in Technical Writing at the University of Texas." Journal of Engineering Education 35 (1944), 292-94.

"Visual instruction in English?" News Letter of the College English Association 6 (December 1944), 1.

(the same). Rpt. in Film and Radio Discussion Guide 11 (March 1945), 7-8.

"'Areopagitica': 1644-1944." The Library Chronicle of The University of Texas 1 (Fall 1944), 25-31.

"Waiters' Lingo in the 1880's." American Speech 20 (1945), 70-71.

"'Thoreau': A Homemade Filmstrip on a Homemade Philosopher." Film and Radio Discussion Guide 40 (June 1945), 17-20.

"Towards a Dictionary of War Language." Rev. of The Language of World War II, by A. Marjorie Taylor. American Speech 20 (1945), 202-03.

"Wellerisms: Some Further Evidence." American Speech 20 (1945), 235-36.

"'Dixie's Land' in the Game of Tag?" American Speech 20 (1945), 238.

"Ahab's 'Blood-Quench': Theater or Metallurgy?" American Literature 18 (1946), 35-37.

"Emerson's 'Days.'" The Explicator 6 (April 1946), item 47.

"The Duke's Tooth-Powder Racket: A Note on Huckleberry Finn." Modern Language Notes 61 (1946), 468-69.

"Experimental Filmstrips in English Fundamentals." Educational Screen 25 (1946), 499-501, 561-62, 568.

"Humor in Moby Dick." University of Texas Studies in English 25 (1945-46), 51-71.

Rev. of Animal Farm by George Orwell. News Letter of the College English Association 8 (November 1946), 3.

Ed., Thoughts on Jesting, by G. F. Meier. Austin, University of Texas Press, 1947. pp. xi, 137.

"Lucretius and Emerson." London Times Literary Supplement, January 4, 1947, 9.

"Musophilus Revisited." School and Society 65 (1947), 97-100.

"Thomas Campbell's Apologies to America." University of Texas Studies in English 26 (1947), 178-83.

Rev. of Mark Twain, Letters of Quintus Curtius Snodgrass, ed. by E. E. Leisy. Southwestern Historical Quarterly 50 (1947), 524-26.

"The Dusty Artisan." AAUP Bulletin 33 (Autumn 1947), 425-31.

Rev. of Roger the Lodger, by Elizabeth R. Roberts. Dallas Times Herald, September 28, 1947, 6:6.

Rev. of The Permanent [George] Ade, by Fred G. Kelly. Dallas Times Herald, November 9, 1947, 7:8.

Rev. of Laughing with Congress, by Alexander Wiley. Dallas Times Herald, November 9, 1947, 7:11.

"The Filmstrip—An Examination Procedure in English Composition." Educational Screen 26 (1947), 487-88.

Rev. of How to Disappear for an Hour, by Geoffrey T. Hellman. Dallas Times Herald, December 7, 1947, 9:7.

Rev. of Midland Humor, by Jack Conroy. Dallas Times Herald, February 1, 1948, 6:4.

Rev. of The American People, by Geoffrey Gorer. Dallas Times Herald, May 9, 1948, 7:5.

"Visual Trends in the Teaching of English: The Filmstrip Enters College English." Visual Review 1947 (August 1948), 17-18.

Rev. of The Beast in Me, and Other Animals, by James Thurber. Dallas Times Herald, October 17, 1948, 6:4, 5.

Rev. of Francis Goes to Washington, by David Stern. Dallas Times Herald, December 5, 1948, Book Section, 1, 15.

"Triolet: 'Under the Right Persuasion'" (poem). College English 10 (1948), 162.

Rev. of American Fiction, 1774-1850, by Lyle H. Wright. Journal of English and Germanic Philology 48 (1949), 160.

The Dryden Handbook of College Composition. New York: Dryden Press, 1949.

Rev. of The Grand Design, by John Dos Passos. Dallas Times Herald, January 2, 1949, 2:11.

Rev. of Old Mr. Flood, by Joseph Mitchell. Dallas Times Herald, February 6, 1949, 6:4.

"One Touch of Jargon . . .". Rev. of Federal Prose, by J. R. Masterson and W. B. Phillips, and of Plain Words, by E. Gowers. American Speech 24 (1949), 120-23.

Rev. of The Life of Ralph Waldo Emerson, by Ralph L. Rusk. Dallas Times Herald, September 11, 1949, 2:6-8.

"Academics Anonymous." AAUP Bulletin 35 (1949), 524-29.

"Emerson and Bergson on the Comic." Comparative Literature 1 (1949), 63-72.

Rev. of John Greenleaf Whittier, by John A. Pollard. Dallas Times Herald, January 8, 1950, 6:4.

Rev. of The Eye of God, by Ludwig Bemelmans. Dallas Times Herald, January 22, 1950, 2:6.

Rev. of How to Attract the Wombat, by Will Cuppy. Dallas Times Herald, January 29, 1950, 3:2.

Rev. of Pigs from Cave to Corn Belt, by Charles W. Towne and E. N. Wentworth. Dallas Times Herald, April 2, 1950, 4:7.

Rev. of Henry George: Citizen of the World, by Agnes A. G. De Mille. Dallas Times Herald, May 14, 1950, 7:4, 5.

"Knopf Sets Standards for Southwest Presses." Dallas Times Herald, June 11, 1950, 7:4, 5.

"Utopia as Dirge." American Quarterly 2 (1950), 214-26.

"Erudition in Our Humor" (review-article). Dallas Times Herald, January 28, 1951, 3:3, 6.

"Whitman's 'When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd.'" Explicator 9 (April 1951), 42.

"Petroleum V. Nasby Tries the Novel: David Ross Locke's Excursions into Political and Social Fiction." University of Texas Studies in English 30 (1951), 202-18.

"What Are We Waiting For?" Journal of Calendar Reform 22, no. 2 (July 1952), 73-75.

"The Humanities and the 'Exploded' Man." Western Humanities Review 7 (1952-53), 13-22.

Rev. of The Development of English Humor, by Louis Cazamian. Journal of English and Germanic Philology 52 (1953), 108-10.

"Writers Compared" (Thoreau and Herbert Guthrie Smith). Napier, N.Z. Daily Telegraph, September 25, 1953.

"On Borrowed Time." New Zealand Listener, November 27, 1953, 7.

"Frontier to Metropolis." New Zealand Listener, March 19, 1954, 18-19.

"Robert Frost and the Poetry of Work." P. E. N. Gazette (Wellington, New Zealand), no. 48 (June 1954), 4-14.

"Walden and Ultima Thule: A Twin-Centennial." University of Texas Library Chronicle 5, no. 2 (Fall 1954), 13-22.

"Fracture of the Mother Tongue." The Alcalde 43 (1954), 13.

"A Pair of Ragged Claws." The Alcalde, 43 (1954), 56.

"Cultivated Mind, Etc." The Alcalde, 43 (1954), 94.

"Evening at Ngati Poneke." International House Quarterly (Winter 1954), 40-42.

Filmstrips for English Fundamentals (series). Visual Instruction Bureau, University of Texas, 1954.

Index to Walden (Austin: Hemphill's, 1955), p. 66.

"Tomcats and Frozen Shrimp." The Alcalde 43 (1955), 118.

"Peanuts, Dogfood, and Reading Matter." The Alcalde 43 (1955), 150.

"Call Me Ishmael." The Alcalde 43 (1955), 182.

"Green Thought in a Green Shade." The Alcalde, 43 (1955), 211.

"Pilate as Dutchman." The Alcalde 43 (1955), 246.

"The Forgotten Century." The Alcalde 43 (1955), 275.

"Centennials: Herman, Henry." Southwest Review 40, no. 3 (1955), x-xi, 271-72.

Letter to the Editor (New Zealand Literature). American Quarterly 7 (1955), 201-04.

"Fountainheads of American Literature." Library Journal 80 (1955), 2055-56.

"John Quill's Attack on Sentimental and Didactic Fiction, 1868." University of Texas Studies in English 34 (1955), 140-51.

"Lugubrious Lucubration: What about Sophomore Vocabulary?" CEA Critic 18, no. 3 (March 1956), 4.

Intro. (pp. v-xii), Aesthetic Papers (1849), edited by Elizabeth P. Peabody (Gainesville, FL: Scholars' Facsimiles & Reprints, 1957).

Comp., Readings in British Colonial Literature (Austin: University of Texas, 1957), p. 354.

"Villages as Universities: Aesthetic Papers and a Passage in Walden." Emerson Society Quarterly 7 (Second Quarter 1957), 40-42.

"Transcendental Grocery Bills: Thoreau's Walden and Some Aspects of American Vegetarianism." Texas Studies in English 36 (1957), 141-54.

"Problems and Progress in the Survey of American Literary Manuscripts." Proceedings [of the] Conference on Materials for Research in American Culture (Austin: University of Texas, 1957), 4-9.

Ed., Proceedings [of the] Conference on Materials for Research in American Culture (as above).

"American Literary Manuscripts: A Nation-Wide Survey of Our Library Resources." Antiquarian Bookman, April 7, 1958, 1171-72.

"'The Raven' and 'The Raven': A New Source for Poe's Poem." American Literature 30 (1958), 185-93.

"New Acquisitions, Rare Book Collections, I. Walt Whitman." The Library Chronicle of The University of Texas 6 (Spring 1958), 44-46.

"Walden Country" (24-slide set, with selected quotations from Thoreau and study guide). Austin: University of Texas Visual Instruction Bureau, 1958.

"Prolegomena to the Study of British Colonial-Commonwealth Literatures." The Graduate Journal 1 (1958), 169-81.

The Cradle of Erewhon: Samuel Butler in New Zealand (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1959), pp. xii, 224.

(with R. T. Robertson). Resources for the Study of Commonwealth Literature in English, in Two Parts (Austin: University of Texas, 1959), pp. 206, 56 (Trial Version).

Compiler, American Literary Manuscripts (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1960), c. 1961, pp. xxviii, 421.

"Carlyle, Whitman, and the Democratic Dilemma." English Studies in Africa 3 (1960), 179-97.

"Canadiana at The University of Texas." The Library Chronicle of The University of Texas 6 (Winter 1960), 17-25.

"Literary Conditions in South Africa." Texas Observer, July 1, 1960, 5.

"South Africa: Revenger's Tragedy." Texas Observer, January 6, 1961, 7.

"Down Goes the Holy Dove." Texas Observer, January 14, 1961, 7.

"Censorship in South Africa: Literature and Learning under 'Baaskap.'" Meanjin Quarterly 20 (1961), 45-53.

Rev. of A Treasury of Australian Humour, by Bill Wannan. Meanjin Quarterly 20 (1961), 343-44.

"Victoria Falls." The Graduate Journal 4 (1961), 266-72.

"Academic Worlds Down Under." The Alcalde 50 (1961), 8-10.

Ed., Texas Quarterly 5, no. 2 (Summer 1962): "Image of Australia." p. 238.

Ed., CBCL Newsletter (Conference on British Commonwealth Literature), nos. 1-5, 7-10 (1962-1966), and contributor of various short items therein.

"Education and Contemporary Literary Criticism" and "British Commonwealth Literature." Education and Our Expanding Horizons (Durban, S.A.: Univ. of Natal Press, 1962), 399-401, 401-11.

"British Commonwealth Literature in American Libraries." Multilith report, University of Texas, 1962, p. 15.

Rev. of The Commonwealth Pen, by A. L. McLeod. Meanjin Quarterly 21 (1962), 253-57.

"Billings, Josh." Encyclopedia Britannica, 14th edition (1962), 3:570.

Ed., The Struggles of Petroleum V. Nasby, by David Ross Locke (Boston: Beacon Press, 1963), pp. xxvi, 346.

Rev. of The Literature of Australia, edited by Geoffrey Dutton. Southern Review (Adelaide) 1 (1965), 88-92.

Terranglia: The Case for English as World Literature (New York: Twayne Publishers, 1965), p. 110.

"The Union Honors Its Dead: Henry Lawson Commemorative Gathering Number Thirty-nine." United College Journal (Chinese University of Hong Kong) 4 (1965), 1-12.

Supervising ed. of the following volumes in Twayne Publishers' World Authors Series, all first published in New York or Boston:

Morley Callaghan, by Brandon Conron (1965); Uys Krige, by C.van Heyningen and J. A. Berthoud (1966); Louis Becke, by A. Grove Day (1966); Bliss Carman, by Donald Stephens (1966); Miles Franklin, by Marjorie Barnard (1967); Bernard O'Dowd, by Hugh Anderson (1968); Alan Paton, by Edward Callan (1968); John Mulgan, by Paul W. Day; Adam Lindsay Gordon, by C. F. McRea (1968); James Reaney, by Alvin A. Lee (1968); William Satchell, by Phillip Wilson (1968); Laurens van der Post, by Frederic I. Carpenter (1969); Amos Tutuola, by Harold Collins (1969); William Plomer, by John Robert Doyle, Jr. (1969); Frank Sargeson, by H. Winston Rhodes (1969); Pauline Smith, by Geoffrey Haresnape (1969); R.A.K. Mason, by Charles Doyle (1970); Mazo de la Roche, by George Hendrick (1970); Kenneth Slessor, by Herbert C. Jaffa (1970); Henry Lawson, by A. A. Phillips (1970); Andrew Barton Paterson, by Lorna Oliff (1971); Thomas Pringle, by John R. Doyle, Jr. (1972); H.W.D. Manson, by C. O. Gardner and Cristina van Heyningen (1972); Marjorie Barnard and M. Barnard Eldershaw, by Louise Rorabacher (1972); Frederick Philip Grove, by Margaret Stobie (1973); V.S. Naipaul, by Robert D. Hamner (1973); R. D. FitzGerald, by A. Grove Day (1974); Wole Soyinka, by Eldred Jones (1974); Vance and Nettie Palmer, by Vivian Smith (1975); Peter McArthur, by Alec Lucas (1975); Arthur Shearly Cripps, by John Doyle, Jr. (1975); Henry Handel Richardson, by William Elliott (1975); Eleanor Dark, by A. Grove Day (1976); Price Warung, by Barry Andrews (1976); James K. Baxter, by Charles Doyle (1976); Henry Kendall, by W. H. White (1976); John Coulter, by Geraldine Anthony (1976); Janet Frame, by Patrick Evans (1977); Ezekiel Mphahlele, by Ursala Barnett (1977); West Indian Poetry, by Lloyd W. Brown (1977); Roy Campbell, by Roy Povey (1977); Randolph Stow, by Ray Willbanks (1978); William Charles Scully, by John Doyle, Jr. (1978); Sinclair Ross, by Lorraine McMullen (1979); Frank Dalby Davison, by Louise E. Rorabacher (1979); Ralph Gustafson, by Wendy R. Keitner (1979); A.J.M. Smith, by John Ferres (1979); Earle Birney, by Peter Aichinger (1979); Xavier Herbert, by Laurie Clancy (1981); New Zealand Drama, by Howard McNaughton (1981); Patrick White, by John A. Weigel (1983).

"Commonwealth Literature: Developments and Prospects." In The Historiography of the British Empire-Commonwealth, edited by R. W. Winks (Durham: Duke University Press, 1966), 493-522.

Handful of Hong Kong: A Visitor's Verses (Hong Kong: Chinese University of Hong Kong, Department of Extramural Studies, 1966), 58 numbered poems, unpaged.

Revs. of Commonwealth Literature, edited by John Press, and The Journal of Commonwealth Literature, no. 1. Australian Literary Studies 2 (1966), 221-25.

"How Shall We Teach English as World Literature?" In Reflections on High School English: NDEA Institute Lectures 1965, ed. Gary Tate (Tulsa: University of Tulsa, 1966), 203-13.

"Music in Arcadia and Utopia." In Paul A. Pisk: Essays in His Honor, ed. J. Glowaski (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1966), 264-69.

"Thoreau and Whitman 'Down Under': Their Reception in Australia and New Zealand." Emerson Society Quarterly 42 (First Quarter 1966), 35-46.

"Thoreau in Hong Kong." Thoreau Society Bulletin 97 (Fall 1966), 1-3.

Ed., WLWE Newsletter (MLA Group 12, World Literature Written in English), nos. 11-17 (1967-1970). Previously titled CBCL Newsletter.

"Canadiana at the University of Texas: A Progress Report." The Library Chronicle of The University of Texas, 8 (Spring 1967), 40-44.

"Australian Literature." In Encyclopedia of World Literature in the 20th Century, ed. by W. N. Fleischmann (New York: Ungar, 1967), 1:69-70.

"Mark Twain's Connecticut Yankee and Australian Literature." American Literature 40 (1968), 227-31.

Rev. of Three Men in Texas: Bedicheck, Webb, and Dobie, ed. by Ronnie Dugger. Southwestern Historical Quarterly 71 (1968), 447-48.

Rev. of South Africa: A Study in Conflict, by P. van den Berghe. Southwestern Social Science Quarterly 4 (1968), 385-86.

"Seventeen Seventeeners" (poetry). Edge (June 1968), 18-19.

"New Zealand Literature." In Encyclopedia of World Literature of the 20th Century (New York: Ungar, 1969), 2:448-49.

"Thomas Bury." In Australian Dictionary of Biography, ed. by D. Pike (Melbourne: Melbourne University Press), vol. 3 (1969), 309-10.

"The Outer Spaces of English." Meanjin Quarterly 28 (1969), 558-64.

(with Johanna Jones). Authors and Areas of Canada (Austin: Steck-Vaughn, 1970), pp. xiv, 82.

Rev., The New English of the Onitsha Chapbooks, by H. R. Collins. The Conch 2, no. 1 (1970), 71.

(with Johanna Jones). Authors and Areas of Australia (Austin: Steck-Vaughn, 1970), p. 82.

(with Johanna Jones). Authors and Areas of the West Indies (Austin: Steck-Vaughn, 1970), p. 82.

"Thoreau in Australia." In Thoreau Abroad: Twelve Bibliographical Essays. ed. Eugene F. Timpe (Hamden, CT: Archon Books, 1971), 185-203.

"South African Literature: English Language." In Encyclopedia of World Literature in the 20th Century (New York: Frederick Ungar, 1971), 3:319-20.

A Gorgeous Egregious Gallery of Gruffs Grimaces & Gravities from the Grooves of Academe: in a Gaggle of XVIIrs (poems) (Austin: Tardy Phoenix Press, 1971), pp. vi, 33.

Ecology 17: Seventeeners On and Off the Subject (Austin: Tardy Phoenix Press, 1972), pp. vii, 39.

Vikings in Deck-Chairs: Seventeeners at Sea (Austin: Tardy Phoenix Press, 1972), p. 20.

Gallery Rogues; or, How to Become an Art Expert in a Few Well-Chosen Words, 27 pictures and captions, (Austin: Tardy Phoenix Press, 1972), n.p.

Rev., A Handbook of Library Holdings of Commonwealth Literature in the United Kingdom, ed. G. Wilson. WLWE 11 (November 1972), 17.

Rev., An Introduction to the Australian Novel, by B. Argyle. Studies in the Novel 5 (1973), 402.

Rev., An Index to BIM, 1942-1972, by Reinhard W. Sander. WLWE 13 (April 1974), 126.

Radical Cousins: Nineteenth Century American & Australian Writers (St. Lucia, Queensland: University of Queensland Press, 1976), pp. xi, 132.

Five poems in Hong Kong: Images on Shifting Waters, ed. J. Hsai and T. C. Lai (Hong Kong: Kelly & Walsh, 1977), 110-16.

Rev., American Literary Manuscripts, ed. J. A. Robbins. American Literature 50 (1978), 310-11.

"Provincial to International: Southwest Pacific Literature in English since the 1920s." In Australia, New Zealand, and the Pacific Islands since the First World War (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1979), 125-47.

Choral settings of S. T. Coleridge, "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" and "Kubla Khan." Austin: multilith, 1980, pp. 17, 7.

(with Johanna Jones). Canadian Fiction (Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1981), p. 180.

"Language-Learning: Ptolemaic Periphery or Copernican Center?" International Review of Education (UNESCO Institute for Education, Hamburg, Germany) 27 (1981), 342-46.

Life on Waller Creek (Austin: AAR/Tantalus, 1982), pp. xiii, 331.

"Where is Here, and Where/How Do We Go from It?" CEA Forum 12, no. 4 (April 1982), 19-20.

(with Johanna Jones). Australian Fiction (Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1983), p. 177.

(with Johanna Jones). New Zealand Fiction (Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1983) p. 114.

Copernican English, rev. ed., 2 vols. (Austin: Privately Printed, 1983), pp. 60, 46.

Poems and Hymn-Tunes as Songs: Metrical Partners (Guilford, CT: Jeffrey Norton, 1984), p. 76, plus two audio cassettes.

"Still Another Point of View." Santa Rita Express 4, no. 5 (April/May 1985), 2.

Guest column on English learning, The Daily Texan, February 5, 1986.

"Literary Scholars: You, Too, May Become Space Explorers." Newsletter of the American Association of Australian Literary Studies (April 1986), 3, 13.

Ed., with Samuel P. Ellison, Jr. and Mirva Owen. The Flavor of Ed Owen—A Geologist Looks Back (Austin: Geology Foundation, 1987), pp. ix, 142.

This bibliography was compiled by Professor Joseph J. Moldenhauer, a member of the Joseph Jay Jones memorial resolution committee.