"The Raven,'' one of Poe's most famous works, is written from the perspective of a man remembering his love who has died.
Twice-Told Tales, by Nathaniel Hawthorne is a collection of short stories by a contemporary of Poe. These stories have elements of Gothic fiction, and are often compared to Poe's Gothic style.
"The Fall of the House of Usher'' is another of Poe's famous short stories, and is written in the Gothic style.
Edgar Allan Poe: Chelsea House Library of Biography (1992), by Suzanne Levert, presents a standard biography of Poe.
Twentieth Century Interpretations of Poe's Tales: A Collection of Critical Essays (1971), by William L. Howarth, presents several diverse critical interpretations of Poe's work.
An Edgar Allan Poe Companion: A Guide to the Short Stories, Romances and Essays (1981), by J. R. Hammond, offers an introduction to Poe's fiction and essays.