In 2014, a cluster of essays celebrated the thirtieth anniversary of the Edith Wharton Review. This bibliographic article provides an overview of significant events, archival findings, major books, and select journal articles published since that issue. While length restrictions prevent the inclusion of all the fine studies from 2014 to 2020, this article outlines trends related to the journal's move to a more prestigious home, the upcoming complete works by a major university press, the remarkable harvest of archival research, the long-awaited rise of digital humanities for our author, and select single-author books and essay collections that have contributed fresh perspectives and a more holistic portrait of Wharton and her writings. Scholars undertake a remarkable range of approaches that include genre, identity, and comparative studies, and considerations of geography and periodization. Wharton is more fully realized as a figure spanning the eras of realism, naturalism, and modernism, holding dialog with her contemporaries across these decades.

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