Bullard Rebecca and Rachel Carnell, eds. The Secret History in Literature, 1660-1820 (Cambridge:
Cambridge University Press, under contract for 2017).

Carnell, Rachel. A Political Biography of Delarivier Manley (Pickering & Chatto, 2008).

Carnell, Rachel. Partisan Politics, Narrative Realism, and the Rise of the British Novel (New York: Palgrave, 2006).

Carnell, Rachel and Ruth Herman, eds. The Selected Works of Delarivier Manley, 5 volumes (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2005).

Carnell, Rachel.  "Slipping from Secret History to Novel," Eighteenth-Century Fiction 28:1 (Fall 2015): 1-24.

Carnell, Rachel.  "Eliza Haywood and the Narratological Tropes of Secret History," Journal of Early
Modern Cultural Studies, 14:4 (2014): 101-21.

Carnell, Rachel. "Reading Austen's Lady Susan as Tory Secret History," Lumen 32 (2013): 1-16.

Carnell, Rachel. "Jacobite Ideology and the Emergence of British Self-Identity in Charlotte Lennox's Novels," The Age of Johnson, 22 (2012): 1-25.

Carnell, Rachel and Alison Hale.  "Romantic Transports: Tabitha Tenney's Female Quixotism in Transatlantic Context," Early American Literature 46:3 (Fall 2011), 517-39.

Carnell, Rachel. "Delarivier Manley's Possible Children by John Tilly," Notes & Queries, 252:4 (December 2007), 446-48.

Carnell, Rachel. "More Borrowing from Bellegarde in Delarivier Manley's Queen Zarah and the Zarazians,"
Notes & Queries, 249: 4 (December 2004), 377-379.

Carnell, Rachel. "The Very Scandal of Her Tea-Table: Eliza Haywood's Response to the Whig Public Sphere."
Presenting Gender: Sex Change in Early-Modern Culture.  Ed. Chris Mounsey  
(Bucknell, PA: Bucknell University Press, 2001), 255-273.

Carnell, Rachel. "Revising Tragic Conventions: Aphra Behn's Turn to the Novel." Studies in the Novel 31:2
(Summer 1999), 133-151.

Carnell, Rachel. "It's Not Easy Being Green: Gender and Friendship in Eliza Haywood's Political Periodicals." Eighteenth-Century Studies 32:2 (Winter 1998-99), 199-214.

Carnell, Rachel. "Feminism and the Public Sphere in Anne Brontë's The Tenant of Wildfell Hall."
Nineteeenth-Century Literature 53:1 (June 1998.), 1-24.  Reprinted in
Nineteenth-Century Literary Criticism (Detroit: Gale Research Publications, 2001).

Carnell, Rachel. "Clarissa's Treasonable Correspondence: Gender, Epistolary Politics, and the Public Sphere." Eighteenth-Century Fiction. 10:3 (April 1998), 269-287.  Reprinted in Passion and Virtue: Essays on the Novels of Samuel Richardson. Ed. David Blewett (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2001).

Defoe and the Whig Novel: A Reading of the Major Fiction, by Leon Guilhamet.  Digital Defoe, 5.1 (Fall 2013), 149-51.

Moral Reform in Comedy and Culture, 1696-1747 by Aparna Gollapudi, and
Dangerous Women, Libertine Epicures, and the Rise of Sensibility, 1670-1730 by Laura Linker.  Eighteenth-Century Fiction 25:4 (Summer 2013), 785-89

Clarissa: An Abridged Version, by Samuel Richardson, ed. Toni Bowers and John Richetti, The Scriblerian, 45:2 (Spring 2013), 251-53.

Force or Fraud: British Seduction Stories and the Problem of Resistance 1660-1760 by Toni Bowers.  Journal of British Studies 51:2 (April 2012), 442-43.

The Seduction Narrative in Britain, 1747-1800 by Katherine Binhammer. Eighteenth-Century Fiction 24:2 (Winter 2011-12), 388-90.

The Protestant Whore: Courtesan Narrative & Religious Controversy in England, 1680 -1750 by Alison Conway. The Scriblerian 44 No. 1 (Autumn 2011), 63-64.

The Power of the Passive Self in English Literature, 1640-1770 by Scott Paul Gordon.
Eighteenth-Century Fiction 15 (January 2003), 304-06.