Introduction.” In Commitment in Reflection: Essays in Literature and Moral Philosophy, xi-xxxii. Ed. Leona Toker. New York: Garland, 1994.
Liberal Ironists and the “Gaudily Painted Savage”: On Richard Rorty’s Reading of Vladimir Nabokov.” Nabokov Studies 1 (1994): 196-206. Publisher's VersionAbstract

Reprinted on the Zembla site. 

Toker, Leona, ed. Commitment in Reflection: Essays in Literature and Moral Philosophy. New York: Garland, 1994.
Review of Journal of Anglo-Italian Studies, vol. 1 (1991).” Mediterranean Language Review 6-7 (1993): 280-83.
“Signs and Symbols” in and out of Contexts.” In A Small Alpine Form: Studies in Nabokov’s Short Fiction, 167-80. Ed. Charles Nicol and Gennady Barabtarlo. New York: Garland, 1993.Abstract

Reprinted in Anatomy of a Short Story, ed. Yuri Leving. London: Continuum, 2012, pp. 217-29.

Varlam Shalamov's Kolyma.” In Between Heaven and Hell: The Myth of Siberia in Russian Culture, 151-69. Ed. Galya Diment and Yuri Slezkine. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1993.
Rhetoric and Ethical Ambiguities in “That Evening Sun”.” Women's Studies 22 (1993): 429-39.Abstract

Reprinted in Short Story Criticism: Criticism of the Works of Short Fiction Writers 92, ed. Jelena Krstovíc. Farmington Hills: Thomson Gale, 2006, pp. 74–79.

Eloquent Reticence: Withholding Information in Fictional Narrative
Toker, Leona. Eloquent Reticence: Withholding Information in Fictional Narrative. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1993.
Review of Vladimir Alexandrov'sNabokov's Otherworld.” American Literature (1992): 186-87.
Some Features of the Narrative Method in Solzhenitsyn’s One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich.” In In Honour of Professor Victor Levin: Russian Philology and History. Ed. W. Moskovich, J. Frankel, I. Serman, and S. Shvarzband. Jerusalem: Praedicta, 1992.Abstract

Included, with some revision, in the 2000 Return from the Archipelago

Vladimir Nabokov.” In Benét’s Reader’s Encyclopedia of American Literature, 747-50. Ed. George Perkins, Barbara Perkins, and Philip Leininger. New York: Harper-Collins, 1991.
Philosophers as Poets: Reading Nabokov with Schopenhauer and Bergson.” Russian Literature Triquarterly 24 (1991): 185-96.
A Tale Untold: Varlam Shalamov’s “A Day Off”.” Studies in Short Fiction 28 (1991): 1-8.
Fact and Fiction in Vladimir Nabokov’s Biography of Abram Gannibal.” Mosaic 22 (1989): 43-56.Abstract

Russian version in Pushkinskii iubileinyi (For Pushkin’s Jubilee), ed. S. Shwarzband. Jerusalem: Praedicta, 1999, pp. 149–60.

Parallel Experience in Conrad’s Nostromo.” Conradiana 21 (1989): 183-202.
Stories from Kolyma: The Sense of History (Hebrew University Studies in Literature and the Arts).” HSLA 17 (1989): 189-220.
Nabokov: The Mystery of Literary Structures
Toker, Leona. Nabokov: The Mystery of Literary Structures. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1989.
Review of Joseph Brodsky'sLess than One.” Southern Humanities Review 22 (1988): 65-67.
Ambiguities in Vladimir Nabokov’s Invitation to a Beheading.” In Ambiguities in Literature and Film, 95-103. Ed. Hans P. Braendlin. Tallahassee: University Press of Florida, 1988.Abstract

Included in the 1989 Nabokov: The Mystery of Literary Structures