I heard the word grangerized for the first time today. A local historian was talking about how a history of Surrey, originally two volumes, had become a thirty volume edition after being grangerized. Grangerize means to add maps, pictures, photos etc to an existing book, thus vastly increasing the size of the book. It was a popular activity in the late 18th and 19th centuries. The word is so-called after James Granger, who published A Biographical History of England in 1769 with lots of blank pages for people to add illustrations to.
Other literary-related words named after people are:
Bowdlerize, meaning to censor. Thomas Bowdler was an English doctor who published The Family Shakespeare in 1818 (he spelled it Shakspeare) in which "those words and expressions are omitted which cannot with propriety be read aloud in a family".
Comstockery means "Excessive opposition to, or censorship of, supposed immorality in art or literature". Anthony Comstock was a US postal inspector and politician in the late 19th century, who founded the New York Society for the Suppression of Vice. He objected to the content of GB Shaw's Mrs Warren's Profession, and Shaw popularised the word comstockery in response.
Blurb, the text on a book jacket, is not named after a real person, but a fictional young woman on a comic book jacket, drawn in 1907 by Gelett Burgess, who facetiously dubbed his creation Miss Blinda Blurb.
Clerihew is a a short comic or nonsensical verse consisting of two couplets differing in length. The word comes from Edward Clerihew Bentley, a novelist and humorist of the early 20th century. His most famous example is
Sir Christopher Wren
Said, "I am going to dine with some men.
If anyone calls
Say I am designing St. Paul's."