This is not a proper, scholarly bibliography, but you can find relevant texts I refer to without giving the titles in the articles.
For the Home page:
Alice’s adventures in Wonderland, L. Carroll;
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, J.K. Rowling
La Chimera, Sebastiano Vassalli;
Little Dorrit, C. Dickens;
The solitary reaper, W. Wordsworth
Stopping by woods on a snowy evening, R. Frost
The poetic of space, G. Bachelard
For A wilderness of dragons:
The colour of magic, T. Pratchett
For The rook-delighting heaven:
Ragnarok, A. Byatt
The Faber book of children’s verse, ed. by Janet Adam Smith
For Into the trees
Orlando Furioso , L. Ariosto
Evgenyj Onegin, A. Puskin.
Novelle, M. Bandello
(and yes, Romeo and Juliet and other Shakespeare Plays)
For expanding worlds 2
Neapolitan novels by Elena Ferrante: a tetralogy published between 2011 and 2015, it includes: My brilliant friend (L’amica geniale), The story of a new name (Storia del nuovo cognome), Those who leave and those who stay (Storia di chi fugge e chi resta) , The story of the lost child (Storia della bambina perduta).
The Earthsea quartet by Ursula K. Le Guin includes: A wizard of Earthsea, The Tombs of Atuan, The farthest shore, Tehanu. LeGuin later expanded this narrative adding the novel The other wind and a collection of short stories : Tales from Earthsea.
A song of Ice and Fire, by George R.R. Martin
Novels and short stories about Commissario salvo Montalbano, by Andrea Camilleri. They have been translated in English by Stephen Sartarelli. As an italian I cannot imagine what it must be like to recreate Camilleri’s own literary Sicilian in another language.
Commissario Montalbano’s was given his name in honour of Manoel Vasquez Montalban, the Catalan author of the Pepe Carvalho novels and short stories. The protagonist is a disillusioned, ex-left-wing detective who regularly burns books in his fireplace are, in my opinion, the best detective stories from a literary perspective. They are often referred to as “foodie-detective novels” but this is no Nero Wolfe: the atmosphere, the psychological and social exploration of the characters’ world are masterly. There is melancholy and at the same time political passion and a sort of tired hedonism. I’d find it difficult to mention favourites in the series, half of them are splendid. The first I read was “Offside” (Actually the title means “The centre-forward was murdered in the evening) and it blew me away.
Aubrey/Maturin series of novels by Patrick O’Brian; sometimes called Master and Commander novels (after the film by Peter Weir).
Nostromo, by Joseph Conrad.