Alcott William Andrus. Tea and Coffee. Boston: George W. Light, 1839.
Allbutt T. Clifford. “On Brain Forcing.” Brain
1 (1878): 60–78.
Austen Jane. “Sanditon.” Northanger Abbey, Lady Susan, The Watsons and Sanditon. Ed. Kinsley James and Davie John. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2008. 293–346.
Beddoes Thomas. Hygeia; or, Essays Moral and Medical, on the Causes Affecting the Personal State of our Middling and Affluent Classes. Vol. 1. Bristol: J. Mills, 1802.
Briggs Julia. Night Visitors: The Rise and Fall of the English Ghost Story. London: Faber, 1977.
Cavaliero Glen. The Supernatural and English Fiction. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1995.
Chadwick Ellis, H.
In the Footsteps of the Brontës. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1914.
Cole John. “On the Deleterious Effects Produced by Drinking Tea and Coffee in Excessive Quantities.” Lancet
25 May 1833: 274–78.
Cullen William. Treatise on the Materia Medica. Vol. 2. Edinburgh: Charles Elliot, 1789.
Daly Suzanne. The Empire Inside: Indian Commodities in Victorian Domestic Novels. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 2011.
Deadly Adulteration and Slow Poisoning; or, Disease and Death in the Pot and Bottle
. London: Sherwood, Gilbert and Piper, 1830.
De Quincey Thomas. Confessions of an English Opium-Eater. Ed. Lindop Grevel. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1985.
Freedgood Elaine. The Ideas in Things: Fugitive Meaning in the Victorian Novel. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 2006.
Gaskell Elizabeth. Cranford. Ed. Watson Elizabeth Porges. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1972.
Gates Barbara. “Blue Devils and Green Tea: Sheridan Le Fanu's Haunted Suicides.” Studies in Short Fiction
24.1 (1987): 15–23.
Griem Julika. “Gender Trouble as Monkey Business: Changing Roles of Simian Characters in Literature and Film between 1870 and 1930.” Reflecting on Darwin. Ed. Voigts Eckard, Schaff Barbarba, and Pietrzak-Franger Monika. Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate, 2014. 73–90.
Hammack Brenda Mann. “Phantastica: The Chemically Inspired Intellectual in Occult Fiction.” Mosaic
37.1 (2004): 83–99.
Hendershot Cyndy. The Animal Within: Masculinity and the Gothic. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 1998.
Hooper Robert, A New Medical Dictionary. Philadelphia: M. Carey and Son, 1817.
Hughes William. “The Origins and Implications of J. S. Le Fanu's ‘Green Tea.’” Irish Studies Review
13.1 (2005): 45–54.
Kennedy Meegan. “‘Let Me Die in Your House’: Cardiac Distress in Nineteenth-Century British Medicine.” Literature and Medicine
32.1 (2014): 105–32.
Koon Ti Ping. Death in the Teapot. London: Effingham Wilson, Royal Exchange, 1874.
Kowaleski-Wallace Beth. “Tea, Gender, and Domesticity in Eighteenth-Century England.” Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture
23 (1994): 131–45.
Lea Elizabeth. Domestic Cookery: Useful Receipts and Hints to Young Housekeepers. Baltimore: H. Colburn, 1845.
Le Fanu Sheridan. “Green Tea.” In a Glass Darkly. Ed. Tracy Robert. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1993. 5–40.
Lucas E. V. “Concerning Tea.” Cornhill Magazine
2 (Jan. 1897): 72–79.
Medline Plus. “Green Tea.” Bethesda: U.S. National Library of Medicine, 26 Feb. 2015. Web.
Newnham William. Some Observations on the Medicinal and Dietetic Properties of Green Tea, and Particularly on the Controlling Influence it Exerts Over Irritation of the Brain. London: J. Hatchard and Son, 1827.
Oppenheim Janet. The Other World: Spiritualism and Psychical Research in England, 1850–1914. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1985.
Percival Edward. “Some Brief Notices of the Deleterious and the Medicinal Effects of Green Tea.” The Dublin Hospital Reports and Communications in Medicine and Surgery. Vol. 5. Dublin: Hodges and McArthur, 1818. 9–16.
Poe Edgar Allan. “The Oblong Box.” The Portable Edgar Allan Poe. Ed. Gerald Kennedy J.. London: Penguin, 2006. 306–16.
“Poisonous Breakfast Beverages.” Leader and Saturday Analyst
2 (1861): 172.
Pryce Richard. An Evil Spirit. London: T. Fisher Unwin, 1887.
Richards Thomas. A Treatise on Nervous Disorders, Including Observations on Dietetic and Medicinal Remedies. London: Hurst, Chance, 1829.
Rymer James. A Treatise on Diet and Regimen. London: Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green, 1828.
Shuttleworth G. E. “Mental Overstrain in Education.” Lancet 22 Aug. 1896: 529.
“Some Experiments with Tea.” Lancet 19 Oct. 1895: 998.
Stokes William. The Diseases of the Heart and the Aorta. Dublin: Hodges and Smith, 1854.
Sullivan Jack. Elegant Nightmares: The English Ghost Story from Le Fanu to Blackwood. Athens: Ohio UP, 1978.
“Tea as a Poison.” London Reader 19 June 1879: 286.
“The Use of Adulteration.” Punch 4 Aug. 1855: 47.
Walvin James. Fruits of Empire: Exotic Produce and British Taste, 1660–1800. Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1997.
Zieger Susan. Inventing the Addict: Drugs, Race, and Sexuality in Nineteenth-Century British and American Literature. Amherst: U of Massachusetts P, 2008.