- “Speech stereotypes: good vs. evil” — Voice and Speech Review Volume 8, Issue 1, 2014
- “Teaching Consonants Through a Straw: A learning object for introducing three manners of articulation to beginners” — Voice and Speech Review Volume 6, Issue 1, 2009 Special Issue: The Moving Voice
- “Marni Nixon: More Than You Know” — Voice and Speech Review Volume 3, Issue 1, 2003 Special Issue: Film, Broadcast and Electronic Media Coaching
- Program Note, Hindle Wakes
- Program Note, Women Without Men
- Program Note, London Wall
- Program Note, Temporal Powers
- Program Note, Rutherford & Son
- Glossary, Love Goes to Press
- Program Note, The Widowing of Mrs Holroyd
- Glossary, John Ferguson
- Program Note, The Madras House
- Program Note, The Daughter-In-Law
- “The Value of English Money in The Voysey Inheritance” — Harley Granville Barker Reclaimed, published by the Mint Theater Company.
- The New York Public Library Literature Companion — As a senior writer, I contributed numerous entries on great books and authors to this compendium. Also available as an ebook.
recommended reading: voice care
Everyday Voice Care: The Lifestyle Guide for Singers and Talkers
A practical, easy-to-follow handbook on the care of your voice, by my friend and colleague, Joanna Cazden.
The Voice Book: Caring For, Protecting, and Improving Your Voice
Accessible guide to vocal health, co-authored by my friend and colleague, Kate DeVore, and Starr Cooke.
recommended reading: phonetics
Phonetic Symbol Guide
by Geoffrey K. Pullum and William A. Ladusaw
A Practical Introduction to Phonetics
by J. C. Catford
recommended reading: pronunciation dictionaries
Longman Pronunciation Dictionary, Paper with CD-ROM (3rd Edition)
My preferred guide, containing up-to-date entries for contemporary Received Pronunciation (the prestige variety of British English pronunciation) and so-called General American pronunciation.
A Pronouncing Dictionary of American English
Though somewhat outdated, this 1953 guide to American English pronunciation by John Samuel Kenyon and Thomas A. Knott is still useful, either on its own for American ESL learners, or as a valuable supplement to Longman (above).