- [Deborah Alcock], No Cross, No Crown: A Tale of the Scottish Reformation (Nelson, 1887). Also known as The Dark Year of Dundee. Plague, George Wishart and persecution.
- John Leycester Adolphus, Letters to Richard Heber, Esq. Containing Critical Remarks on the Series of Novels Beginning with "Waverley," and an Attempt to Ascertain Their Author (Rodwell and Martin, 1821). Successfully identified Scott as the author of the novels, well before Scott owned up in public. For more on Adolphus, see here.
- Thomas Lovell Beddoes, Death's Jest-Book, ed. Michael Bradshaw (Routledge, 2004). New edition of Beddoes' closet drama, taken from the 1829 text. Helpful to have around if you're also reading the Reginald Hill mystery of the same name. For more on Beddoes, try the Thomas Lovell Beddoes Society; some excerpts from his poetry are here and here.
- Sheila A. Spector, ed., British Romanticism and the Jews: History, Culture, Literature (Palgrave Macmillan, 2002). Writings by and about Jews in the early nineteenth century.
- Susan S. Tamke, Make a Joyful Noise Unto the Lord: Hymns as a Reflection of Victorial Social Attitudes (Ohio, 1978). Studies the development of Protestant hymnody.
- Alison Chapman, ed., Victorian Women Poets (D. S. Brewer, 2003). A collection examining both well-known figures (Barrett Browning, Rossetti) and not-so-well-known figures (Margaret Veley, Mathilde Blind).
[UPDATE: Oops! Forgot one.]