- May, W. S. (2023). “The Way the Cookie Doubles: Cripping the Cyber-Gothic of Black Mirror’s AI Tech.” In Humanity in a Black Mirror: Essays on Posthuman Fantasies in a Technological Near Future (pp. 48–68). Jefferson, NC: McFarland Press. Retrieved from https://mcfarlandbooks.com/product/humanity-in-a-black-mirror/
- May, W. S. (2022, December). Iranian Protesters Turn to TikTok to Get Their Message Past Government Censors. The Conversation. Retrieved from https://theconversation.com/iranian-protesters-turn-to-tiktok-to-get-their-message-past-government-censors-192321
- May, W. S. (2022). “Introduction: Counterpunch: IT as Modern Punch and Judy Show.” In Encountering Pennywise: Critical Perspectives on Stephen King’s IT (pp. 3–13). Jackson, Mississippi, United States: University Press of Mississippi.
- May, W. S. (2022). Encountering Pennywise: Critical Perspectives on Stephen King’s IT. Jackson, Mississippi, United States: University Press of Mississippi. Retrieved from https://www.upress.state.ms.us/Books/E/Encountering-Pennywise
- May, W. S. (2022). Bearing the Palls of Shopping Malls: Necropsying (Dead) Mall Nostalgia in Netflix’s Fear Street Trilogy. Ampersand: An American Studies Journal, (3). Retrieved from https://sites.bu.edu/ampersandjournal/2022/09/01/whitney-s-may/
- May, W. S. (2022, June). “Flesh Perspectives on Post-Millennial Monsters: Review of Willful Monstrosity: Gender and Race in 21st-Century Horror.” Supernatural Studies.
- May, W. S. (2021). “Powers of Their Own Which Mere ‘Modernity’ Cannot Kill”:The Doppelgänger and Temporal Modernist Terror in Dracula. Gothic Studies, 23(1), 60–76. https://doi.org/10.3366/gothic.2021.0078
- May, W. S. (2021). “Topophilic Perversions: Spectral Blackface and Fetishizing Sites of Monstrosity in American Dark Tourism.” In Religion, Culture, and the Monstrous: Gods and Monsters (pp. 157–167). Lanham, Maryland, United States: Lexington Books.
- May, W. S. (2020, September). Review of Tiya Miles, Tales from the Haunted South: Dark Tourism and Memories of Slavery from the Civil War Era. E3W: Ethnic and Third World Literatures. Austin, TX, United States: University of Texas. Retrieved from https://e3w.dwrl.utexas.edu/volume-20-spring-2020/blackness-the-body-and-ontology-perspectives-on-the-fact-of-racial-embodiment/tales-from-the-haunted-south-dark-tourism-and-memories-of-slavery-from-the-civil-war-era/
- May, W. S. (2020). The Lioness and the Protector: The (Post)Feminist Dialogic of Tamora Pierce’s Lady Knights. Children’s Literature, 48, 51–79.
- May, W. S. (2020). The Technology of Anguish: (Re)Imagining Post-9/11 Trauma in Tamora Pierce’s Fantasy Universes. In Displaced: Literature of Indigeneity, Migration, and Trauma (pp. 229–244). Abingdon-on-Thames, The United Kingdom: Routledge.
- May, W. S. (2020). Spectrality and Spectatorship: Heterotopic Doubling in Cinematic Circuses. In The Big Top on the Big Screen: Explorations of the Circus on Film (pp. 31–46). Jefferson, NC, United States: McFarland Press. Retrieved from https://mcfarlandbooks.com/product/the-big-top-on-the-big-screen/
- May, W. S. (2019). “To Test the Limits and Break Through”: How Femslash Rejects Straight-Coding of Queer Experiences in Disney’s Frozen. In Representing Kink: Fringe Sexuality and Textuality in Literature, Digital Narrative, and Popular Culture (pp. 117–140). Lanham, MD, United States: Lexington Books.
- May, W. S. (2018). Through the Cheval-Glass: The Doppelgänger and Temporal Modernist Terror in The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Supernatural Studies, 5(1), 121–135. Retrieved from https://www.supernaturalstudies.com/previous-journal-issues
- May, W. S. (2017). The Influence of Place on Identity in Poe’s “Morella” and “William Wilson.” The Edgar Allan Poe Review, 18, 218–233. Retrieved from https://muse.jhu.edu/article/677892
- May, W. S. (2016, November). Review of Emron Esplin, Borges’s Poe: The Influence and Reinvention of Edgar Allan Poe in Spanish America. The Edgar Allan Poe Review. University Park, Pennsylvania, United States: Penn State University Press.
- May, W. S. (2015, November). Review of Robert T. Tally, Jr., Poe and the Subversion of American Literature: Satire, Fantasy, Critique [Review of Poe and the Subversion of American Literature: Satire, Fantasy, Critique, by R. T. Tally]. Gothic Studies.