Samuel Warren, Ten Thousand a Year (E. Littell, n.d.). American reprint in one volume of Warren's very long and very successful novel, first serialized in 1839, about legal machinations involving a will and an illegitimate son. (eBay)
Walter Besant, In Deacon's Orders/Mary Cholmondeley, Red Pottage (Garland, 1976). In the first novel, a young Christian goes to wrack and ruin, winding up in an American jail, while in the second, a woman falls in love with a man who turns out to have a terrible secret. Part of the "Novels of Faith and Doubt" series. (Amazon [secondhand])
The Month and Catholic Review, six vols., various (1874-90). Six volumes of this popular Catholic monthly, which included serial fiction. (eBay)
Francesco Manzini, The Fevered Novel from Balzac to Bernanos: Frenetic Catholicism in Crisis, Delirium, and Revolution (IGR, 2011). The significance of the suffering woman for 19th- and early 20th-century French Catholic fiction. (Amazon [secondhand])
Gareth Atkins, ed., Making and Remaking Saints in Nineteenth-Century Britain (Manchester, 2016). A series of case studies devoted to nineteenth-century appropriations of, lectures on, and hagiographies devoted to various saints, from Paul to Therese of Lisieux. (Amazon [secondhand])
George Moore, Evelyn Innes, 2 vols. (Tauchnitz,). A young singer finds herself torn between the attentions of two men, before finally taking refuge in her Catholicism.
---, Sister Teresa (Lippincott, 1901). Sequel to Evelyn Innes. Evelyn enters a convent, but soon finds herself struggling with her vocation and with her belief in the Real Presence.
Ernest Dowson, The Stories of Ernest Dowson, ed. Mark Longaker (A. B. Barnes, 1960). Reprint of Longaker's 1947 edition of Dowson's short fiction and vignettes.
"Rita" [Eliza Humphreys], Faustine (Lippincott, 1883). A sensational novel set in France, involving an actress, star-crossed lovers, and an intriguing priest.
Dinah Mulock, The Woman's Kingdom. A Love Story (Harper, 1902). The contrasting fates of twin sisters with very different attitudes to love and marriage. Originally serialized in 1868.
Thomas Keneally, Napoleon's Last Stand(Atria, 2016). Historical novel about Napoleon's relationship with a young girl, Betsy Balcombe, while imprisoned on St. Helena.
Gene Kellogg, The Vital Tradition: The Catholic Novel in a Period of Convergence (Loyola University Press, 1970). Nineteenth- and twentieth-century Catholic fiction on the Continent and in the United States.
Anna Hanson Dorsey, Tears on the Diadem (Kenedy, 1896). Catholic historical novel about Elizabeth Woodville, later wife of King Edward IV. (eBay)
Remy de Gourmont, The Angels of Perversity, trans. Francis Amery (Dedalus, 1992). Collection of Symbolist short fiction and a novella by the late 19th-c. critic, poet, and novelist. (Amazon [secondhand])
Claire Masurel-Murray, Le Calice Vide: L'Imaginaire Catholique dans la Litterature Decadente Anglaise (Sorbonne, 2011). Returns to the subject matter of Ellis Hanson's Decadence and Catholicism, but focusing on the specifically English context (Hanson mostly engages with French authors). (Amazon France)
Joep Leerssen, Remembrance and Imagination: Patterns in the Historical and Literary Representation of Ireland in the Nineteenth Century (Cork, 1996). Representations from different religious and political positions, as well as in different genres (history, ballad, folklore, novel, etc.). (Amazon [secondhand])
Gene Kellogg, The Vital Tradition: The Catholic Novel in a Period of Convergence (Loyola, 1970). Important older survey of the 19th- and 20th-c. Catholic novel tradition in France, England, and the United States. (Amazon [secondhand])
Theodore P. Fraser, The Modern Catholic Novel in Europe (Twayne, 1994). Same topic as above, only with more Europe (Scandinavia and Germany) and less USA. (Amazon [secondhand])
Thomas Woodman, Faithful Fictions: The Catholic Novel in British Literature (Open University Press, 1991). Still same topic, only all Britain and no Europe (or USA). (Amazon [secondhand])
J.G. Lockhart, Valerius: A Roman Story (Blackwood, 1821). Three-volume first edition of this historical novel by Sir Walter Scott's son-in-law (best known for his biography of Scott). (eBay)
Emile Zola,The Dream, trans. Michael Glencross (Peter Owen, 2005). Part of the Rougon-Macquart cycle. A young woman in love with a wealthy man finds herself inspired by saints' lives. (Amazon [secondhand])
David Blackbourn, Marpingen: Apparitions of the Virgin Mary in Nineteenth-Century Germany (Knopf, 1994). Studies the phenomenon of Marian apparitions via reports of events at Marpingen in 1876. (Amazon [secondhand])
Michael Wilks, ed., Prophecy and Eschatology (Blackwell, 1994). Collection of essays on apocalyptics, Biblical commentary, Biblical chronology, etc. (Amazon)
J. M. Neale, Tales Illustrative of the Apostles' Creed (John Masters, 1862). Example of one subgenre of religious fiction: the short-story sequence designed to break down creed, prayers, etc. into manageable chunks. More about Neale here. (eBay)
Robert Pollok, Helen of the Glen (Robert Carter, 1841). Two Covenanter orphans grow up and face various temptations, until the sister (of course) manages to bring her brother back to the right path on her deathbed. (eBay)
Gabriele d'Annunzio, Pleasure, trans. Lara Gochin Raffaelli (Penguin, 2013). New translation of d'Annunzio's 1898 novel, following the decadent adventures of a womanizing Italian aristocrat. (Amazon)
Dominique Fortier, On the Proper Use of Stars, trans. Sheila Fischman (Emblem, 2008). Historical novel about the doomed Franklin expedition, moving back and forth between Sir John Franklin's experiences and his wife's. (Amazon [secondhand])
Diane Hoeveler and Deborah Morse, eds., A Companion to the Brontes (Blackwell, 2016). A...companion to the Brontes, in which I have an essay. (Contributor's copy)
Richard Griffiths, The Reactionary Revolution: The Catholic Revival in French Literature, 1870-1914 (Constable, 1966). Study of the development of a self-consciously elite Catholic literary culture in late nineteenth-century France. (Amazon [secondhand])
The Daughter of Adoption, ed. Michael Scrivener, Yasmin Solomonescu, and Judith Thompson (Broadview, 2013). New edition of Thelwall's 1801 novel set in and after a slave rebellion in Haiti. More about Thelwall here. (Amazon [secondhand])
Sarah Perry, The Essex Serpent (Serpent's Tail, 2016). Neo-Victorian novel set during the fin-de-siecle, featuring the fraught romance between a female naturalist (skeptical) and a clergyman (believer). (eBay)
Jeffrey von Arx, ed., Varieties of Ultramontanism (Catholic University of America, 1998). Collection studying the Ultramontanist policies of various cardinals in both Europe and the USA. (Amazon [secondhand])