Frost, Elisabeth A., and Cynthia Hogue, eds. Innovative Women Poets: An Anthology of Contemporary Poetry and Interviews. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2006. Contains an interview of Fulton by Cristanne Miller, one of the leading critics on Fulton’s poetry, as well as a brief biography and some representative poems.
Fulton, Alice. “Alice Fulton.” http://alicefulton.com. The official Web site for Fulton provides information on her life and works as well as links to interviews.
_______. “Fractal Amplifications: Writing in Three Dimensions.” In The Measured Word: On Poetry and Science, edited by Kurt Brown. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2001. The poet provides an explanation of her fractal poetics.
_______. “Fractal Poetics: Adaptation and Complexity.” Interdisciplinary Science Reviews 30, no. 4 (December, 2005): 323-330. Fulton provides further explanation of her theory as it applies to her own and others’ poetry.
Keller, Lynn. “The ’Then Some Inbetween’: Alice Fulton’s Feminist Experimentalism.” American Literature 71, no. 2 (1999): 311-340. Explores Fulton’s nonalignment with any particular school of poetry and discusses the problems for poet and reader because of her of lack of a traditional identity.
Marcus, Ben. “The Safety Net.” Review of Cascade Experiment. Poetry 184, no. 5 (September, 2004): 381-385. Marcus finds Fulton to be more of a technician than a messenger, producing beautiful poems that have everyday messages. Nevertheless, he feels that sometimes she is able to transcend the narrative with her poetic skills.
Miller, Cristanne. “’The Erogenous Cusp’: Or, Intersections of Science and Gender in Alice Fulton’s Poetry.” In Feminist Measures: Soundings in Poetry and Theory. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1994. Miller explores Fulton’s use of quantum physics to reinvent poetic discourse.
_______. “Questioning Authority in the Late Twentieth Century.” In Marianne Moore: Questions of Authority. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1995. Fulton is placed in a tradition with Emily Dickinson and Marianne Moore.
_______. “Wonder Stings Me More than the Bee.” Emily Dickinson International Society Bulletin 8, no. 2 (1996): 10-11. Fulton is discussed as a descendant of the nineteenth century poet Dickinson via the Fulton poem whose title comes from a Dickinson letter. The implicit idea is the lack of clear boundaries in life, despite societal attempts to maintain them.