Here's my 2011 monograph published by the University of Texas Press, a culmination of 10 years of work that started out as my dissertation at Brown University.
Jennifer Wicke (University of Virginia) says, "Modernism is the Literature of Celebrity is a magical book and a path-breaking study. . . . A series of stunningly prescient and apposite chapters on Wilde, Joyce, Stein, Chaplin, Rhys, Dos Passos, and Hemingway, among others, follows through on the book's bracing, provocative, and polemical premise for the centrality of celebrity in delineating what modernist literature was, and is. . . . Modernism will hereafter be unthinkable absent Jonathan Goldman's critical flags and unrecognizable without this dazzling, luminous book."
I edited and wrote the introduction to this special issue of James Joyce Quarterly devoted to readings of Joyce alongside the law. Featuring articles by Robert Spoo, Celia Marshik, Andrew Gibson, Kevin Birmingham, Robert Brazeau , and Judge John J. Gleeson.
Modernist Star Maps: Celebrity, Modernity, Culture
In my mind, a companion to the monograph, a collection I co-edited with Aaron Jaffe (U of Louisville), featuring essays about the intersection of celebrity culture and early twentieth-century literature.
The Parrotic Voice of the Frivolous: Beerbohm, Compton-Burnett, Firbank. Narrative Vol. 7, No. 3
My juvenilia. This article began as a seminar paper written years before I had found my scholarly footing, for my first graduate school mentor, Robert Scholes. He insisted that I submit it to Narrative, who indeed snapped it up.