Beginning in the 1970s and 1980s with the Kent State Edition of Brown’s novels, Brown’s life and writings became the subject of a multi-year editorial project. Similar to Melville and Cather studies, the rise of Brown studies since that time has been steady over the decades and can now be marked by nearly twenty-five years of Charles Brockden Brown Society conferences, a variety of collaborative scholarly edition projects and publications, numerous monographs, journal articles, and book chapters, and, most recently, publication of major library resources by Oxford University Press and the use of digital humanities approaches.

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