This page notes published works in which Hearst garners a passing reference
Allen, Charles. “Regionalism and the Little Magazines.” College English, vol. 7, no. 1, October 1945, pp. 10-16. www.jstor.org/stable/371415. DOI: 10.2307/371415.
Hearst is grouped among a large group of writers listed as “regionalists.”
Anderson, Wayne I., “Geology and Water,” uni.edu/~andersow/geologyandwater.html. Accessed 28 December 2017.
This article on geology concludes with a poem, “Landscape—Custer County, Colorado” that is based on Hearst’s poem, “Landscape—Iowa.”
Brooks, Keith, et al. The Communicative Act of Oral Interpretation. Allyn and Bacon, 1967.
This book contains a brief reference to Hearst’s poem, “After Chores,” as part of a discussion of a feeling of movement in the oral interpretation to the study of literature.
Boothe, B. E. “English for Midwesterners.” College English, vol. 2, no. 4, January 1941, pp. 360-367.
This article contains a brief reference to Hearst’s poem, “The Movers,” as part of a discussion of tenant farming in Iowa.
Cheever, L. O. “The Prairie Press: A Thirty-Year Record.” Books at Iowa, vol. 3, no. 1, 1965, pp. 15-33. ir.uiowa.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1021&context=bai.
This article celebrates the work of Carroll Coleman’s regional literary press, The Prairie Press, where Hearst published a number of his early books, which are documented in the article.
Christenbury, Leila. Making the Journey : Being and Becoming a Teacher of English Language Arts. 3rd ed., Heinemann, 2006. pp. 246.
James Hearst’s poem, “Cold Snap,” is used to illustrate how a teacher would use the questioning circle technique to teach a poem.
Fink, Deborah, and Dorothy Schwieder. Iowa Farm Women in the 1930s. Iowa Department of Cultural Affairs. vol. 49, no. 7, Winter 1989, pp. 573-585.
Two Hearst essays originally published in Palimpsest, "We All Worked Together: A Memory of Drought and Depression" and "Farm Life When the Power Changed" are referenced as part of a larger discussion about the lives of rural women in Iowa during the period of the Great Depression.
Mackay, James. “An Interview with Ralph Salisbury.” Wasafiri, vol. 32, no. 2, 2017.
Hearst was an early formative influence on Salisbury, having been his first creative writing instructor and later helping with his admission to the Iowa Writers Workshop.
McClary, Andrew. Good Toys, Bad Toys: How Safety, Society, Politics and Fashion Have Reshaped Children’s Playthings. McFarland & Co., 2004.
Brief reference to an anecdote from Hearst’s childhood when he accidentally shot a pig with a toy bow and arrow.
Mullen, Peg. Unfriendly Fire: A Mother’s Memoir. University of Iowa Press, 1995.
A supportive letter from Hearst to the author is quoted in response to an anti-Vietnam war advertisement published by Mullen in the Des Moines Register.
Harrison, John M. “A Confirmed Typomaniac: Carroll Coleman and the Prairie Press.” Books at Iowa, vol. 62, no. 1, 1995, pp. 15-74. ir.uiowa.edu/bai/vol62/iss1/4/.
Carroll Coleman was the publisher of Country Men, Hearst’s first book, as well as three other Hearst collections. This narrative history of Coleman’s publishing career frequently references Hearst as both a favorite poet and friend of Coleman’s.
Kloefkorn, William. Foreword to How to Live in the Heartland by Twyla Hansen. Lincoln: Tidewater Editions, 1992. 7-8.
In this introduction to Hansen’s poetry collection, Kloefkorn writes of correspondences between her work and that of Hearst.
Pichaske, David. Where Now “Midwestern Literature”? The Midwest Quarterly, vol. 48, no. 1, Autumn 2006, pp. 100-119,7. Reprinted in Rooted: Seven Midwest Writers of Place. University of Iowa Press, 2006.
This wide-ranging article makes a brief reference to Hearst’s poem, “Truth,” to illustrate an argument about midwestern pragmatism.