A comprehensive Bibliography of the Writings of Charles Brockden Brown, 1783-1822


Total: 116 Letters in MS in 14 collections

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Total: 116 Letters in MS in 14 collections

B. Poems in Manuscript


Title, date, ms location (with any catalog numbers)
1786
201. “On Some of His School Fellows,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 11, pp. 8-11, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1786].
1787
202. “Aretas,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 4, pp. 100-101, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1787].
203. “For the Grocer’s Window,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 11, p. 12, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1787].
204. “The Rising Glory of America,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 4, p. 100, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1787].
205. “The Times,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 4, pp. 91-96, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1787].
206. “The Grape and the Tobacco Plant,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 11, p. 125, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1787].
1788
207. “Epistle the First,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 4, pp. 102-106, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [6 June 1788].
208. “I[n] Praise of Schuylkill,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 5, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [13 June 1788]
1789
209. “To Miss D.P.,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 11, p. 12, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1789].
210. “To Estrina,” MS poem (AM 03399, Item 11, pp. 13-16, Historical Society of Pennsylvania), [1789]
1792

211. [“A Peter-Pindarical Performance”], MS poem. 20 March 1792 Letter to Joseph Bringhurst, Jr., Bowdoin College.

212. “In Delphy Town”, MS poem. 20 March 1792 Letter to Joseph Bringhurst, Jr., Bowdoin College.
213. “Loo,” MS poem. 9 May 1792 Letter to Joseph Bringhurst, Jr., Bowdoin College.
214. Untitled Quatrain, MS poem. 15 May 1792 Letter to Joseph Bringhurst, Jr., Bowdoin College.
215. [“A Sweet Little Thing”], MS poem, December 1792 Letter to Joseph Bringhurst, Jr., Bowdoin College.
216. “When Bringhurst and Wilkins are Here,” MS poem, undated letter to William W. Wilkins, sold by Rendell’s, 1990, whereabouts unknown. [1792]
217. “Fragment,” MS poem [1792] ?

1794
218. To D.P.,” poem inscribed in fly-leaf of Samuel Johnson, Rasselas (London, 1790), now at Bowdoin College [1794].
1798
219. “To Stella,” poem [New York, September 20, 1798] [in Kennedy—origin unknown]
220. “Fragment,” poem [Wieland Notebook, 1798]

1800
221. Jessy’s Song, a poem from the Jessica fragment published in Dunlap [1800]

1801
222. “Pleasures of the Table,” MS poem, Wieland Notebook p. 33. Dated “Phila 2 mo. [February] 1801.”
223. “Inchanting Tongue!,” MS poem, 14 April 1801 Letter to Elizabeth Linn, University of Texas at Austin.
224. “Long Strove a Rueful Fate,” MS poem in CBB Collection among letters to Elizabeth Linn, c. 1801.

225. “To Clara (On the Death of a Friend),” poem in Dunlap II, 120-122.


1806
226. “Marriage,” MS poem, in Letter to John Elihu Hall, 21 November 1806.
C. Other Writings in Manuscript

1783
1783-1 “Sample of Liberty to Conscience” (aka “Hume Fragment”). 1 page of notes on read ing Hume’s History. MS UVA.

1788
1788-1 “Henrietta Letters.“ MS Texas. 68 pages. Epistolarly fiction; transcribed in Clark (1952), 53-107.

[Brown dates these letters to Summer, 1788, in Letter # 22 to Bringhurst, 19 May 1792]



1793-1796 Ellendale fragments

[Dating of these fictional fragments is provisional, but falls within 1793-96. Bennett (1974, 163-174) proposes a timeline for their composition, to be refined by future work. The “Ellendale” ensemble also includes “Harry Wallace” and “Signior Adini” fragments published in Dunlap (1815)]
1793-1 “Ellendale Letters“ (c1793-96), MS Texas. Two fictional letters, dated 29 and 31 August, 1793, concerning the Ellen family and their home Ellendale. Red stains and architectural drawings relate these letters to item 1793-4.
1793-2 “Medwaye fragment“ (c1793-96). MS HSP: 2 pages, catalogued as “Leaf from a Manuscript, CBB,” in Dreer collection of American Prose Writers. Reproduced photographically in Allen (1811 [1976]), xlviii-xlix. Prose fragment concerning Mr. Ellen and the character Medwaye.

1793-3 “Letter to Susan Godolphin” (c1793-96). MS Texas. Fictional letter, dated 2-3 July 1793, concerning utopian communities in Australia, the relation of poetry and history, etc.

1793-4 “Architectural drawings and notes” (c1793-96). MS Texas. 39 pages of manuscript ar chitectural drawings (quasi-Palladian elevations, floor plans, and embellishments) with notes and mathematical calculations seemingly related to plans for historical fictions. Same red stains as 1793-1 “Ellendale Letters”

1796-1797
1796-1 Alloan fragment no. 1 (c1796-97). MS HSP (AM 03399, Item 12). Fictional fragment concerning the Alloans, a Greek people, and their occupation of China, Tartar-Alloan wars, etc.
1796-2 Alloan fragment no. 2 (c1796-97). MS Texas. Fictional fragment concerning Alloan occupaton of Japan and its effects on Shintoism. With diagrams and mathematical cal culations.

1798
1798-1 “Outline” of Wieland. In Notebook no. 14, Brown Papers, MS HSP (MS no. 03398) [photographically reproduced and transcribed in Bicentennial edition of Wieland, 420- 441].

1800
1800-1 “Commonplace Book No., 12” MS HSP (AM 03399, no. 12). 27 pages of notes for a plot concerning Jessy (Jessika) in Europe with Harriet Finch and her father, with mathe matical calculations. Plot points and calculations of Jessy’s inheritance bring the narra tive to 1800. See discussion in Bennett (1980).


1801

1801-1Fragment of a Journal, AMS, dated 1801 March 9-10 (6349 #21; Virginia). 1 page of a journal; with mathematical calculations, remarks on Jefferson’s inaugural address (fol lowing the header “Mr. Poulson”) and six stanzas of a poem.



III: Items Removed from Initial Weber Bibliography

and Determinations of Authorship for Items not by Brown.

1790
1790-02010 "Short Description of Rockaway, on Long Island (By a Gentleman who resided there in the Summer of 1789, for the Benefit of his Health.)." The New-York Magazine, or

Literary Repository I.2 (Feb. 1790), 111-112.

[No evidence of Brown’s authorship, and no stylistic or thematic resemblance to Brown’s “A Jaunt to Rockaway, in Long-Island” (1803-10010).]


1791
1791-05270 "The Scribbler. No. VIII." New-York Magazine II.5 (May 1791), 270-274.

Signed "B."

[No evidence to suggest Brown’s authorship.]

1792
1792-06016 "The Essayist. Number I." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge [Philadelphia 1792-92], June 1792, 16-17. [Continued in 1792-07060, -08159, -10231, -11255]. [Signed "B."]
1792-06020 "Letters from a Brother to a Sister, at a Boarding School." The Lady's

Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge, June 1792, 20-22. [Continued in 1792-09167, -10231, -11259].

1792-07060 "The Essayist. Number II. Thoughts on Old Maids." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge, July 1792, 60-62. [Signed "B."]

1792-08113 "The Essayist. Number III." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge, August 1792, 113-115.

1792-09151 "On the Nature and Essential Qualities of Poetry, as Distinguished from Prose." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge I (September 1792). 151-159.

[By British writer Thomas Barnes; first published in Memoirs of the Literary and Philosophical Society of Manchester I (1785), 55ff. See Barnard (1987, 137-138) and Abrams (1953, 351, note 60).]
1792-09167 "Letters of a Brother to a Sister at a Boarding School." The Lady's Magazine and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge I (Sept. 1792), 167-172.

1792-09189 "Review of Mary Wollstonecraft‘s A Vindication of the Rights of Women." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge I (September 1792), 189-198.


1792-10213 "The Essayist [No. IV]." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge (October 1792), 213. Signed "S.N."
1792-10231 "Letters of a Brother to a Sister at a Boarding School." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge I (Oct. 1792), 231-34.
1792-11255 "The Essayist [No. V]." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge (November 1792), 255.

1792-11259 "Letters of a Brother to a Sister in a Boarding School." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge, I (Nov. 1792), 259-263.

1792-12039 "On Card Playing. Humours of the Card Table; or a Silent Game of Whist." The Lady's Magazine, and Repository of Entertaining Knowledge, 2 (Dec. 1792), 39-41. Signed: "Bob Shorthand."

[1792-06016 to 1792-12039. The attribution of prose pieces from The Lady’s Magazine was initially asserted as “speculation” in Stearns (1935). The attribution was accepted by Bennett (1974, 71-81), who added more items to Stearns’ list, and Weber inherited the items from Bennett. Nowhere in this chain of attribution is any evidence offered to justify the link to Brown, however, while numerous stylistic and conceptual features suggest the attribution is mistaken. The piety of the Essayist series, for example, is at odds with Brown’s emphatic secularism and anti-clericalism during the 1790s. See also Waterman (2007), 284n55.]
1798
1798-02103 "A Contrast." Weekly Magazine I.4 (Feb. 24, 1798), 103-105.

1798-03130 "A Contrast." Weekly Magazine I.5 (March 3, 1798), 130-133.


[Though thematically consistent with Brown's other 1798 writings, including Alcuin, these two pieces are almost certainly by Frances Paxton, a female associate of Brown's in Philadelphia. See Smith (1972), 450; Waterman (2007), 87.]

1799

1799-00000 Inkle and Yarico. A Poem. By Mr. C. Brown. London: Printed for the Author ..., 1799.

[Krause discusses this item in “Census” (1966), 52 note 28, and concludes that the attribution (initially asserted in 1824 by a British bibliographer unfamiliar with CBB) is highly doubtful.]

1799-08324 "[Extracts of two letters on Yellow Fever] from a Gentleman in in Philadelphia to his Friend in England, dated July [7, and 26,] 1799." Monthly Magazine I.5 (Aug. 1799), 324-330.

[These letters are most plausibly what they claim to be, i.e., letters from someone in Philadelphia, and thus the attribution is unlikely. They may as easily have come from B. Rush to Samuel Miller.]

1799-08359 "Art. XVIII.[Review of] Sermons, by Samuel Stanhope Smith, D.D. President of the College of New Jersey 8vo. pp. 437. Newark. Halsey and Co. 1799." Monthly Magazine I.5 (Aug. 1799), 359-365.

[Brown’s secularism makes attribution unlikely. Samuel Miller was likely responsible for most of the magazine’s religious content.]


1799-08365 "Art. XIX. [Review of] Transactions of the American Philosophical Society, held at Philadelphia, for promoting useful Knowledge. Vol. iv. 4to. pp. 530. Philadelphia. Dobson. 1799." Monthly Magazine I.5 (Aug. 1799), 365 368.

[Continued in 1799-12442, 1800-01047, -02115. -03213, -, -04296, -06424.]

[No compelling stylistic or thematic-conceptual evidence of Brown’s authorship for this or the continued instalments. Possibly written by several individuals.]
1799-12439 "Art. XXVI. [Review of] Essays and Notes on Husbandry and Rural Affairs. By J.B. Bordley. pp. 591. 8vo. Philadelphia. 1799. Thomas Dobson," Monthly Magazine, I.6 (Sept. Dec. 1799), 439 442.

[No stylistic or conceptual reasons to identify this as Brown’s writing.]




1800

1800-02133 "Art. XVI. [Review of] The Count of Burgundy: A Comedy of Kotzebue. In four Acts. Translated by Charles Smith. New-York. Printed for C. Smith and S. Stephens, by M. M‘Farlane. 8vo. pp. 69. 1800. [&] The Count of Burgundy: A Play in four Acts by Augustus von Kotzebue, translasted by Ann Plumptre. New-York. Printed by T. and J. Swords, for P.A. Mesier. 12mo. pp. 84. 1800." Monthly Magazine II.2 (February 1800), 133-139.

[Stylistic and thematic elements suggest the piece is likely by William Dunlap.]


1803
1803-11141 “Story of Cecilia.” Literary Magazine I.2 (Nov. 1803), 141-144.

[No stylistic or thematic evidence for Brown’s authorship. Most notably, the tale’s masculinist moralizing on female character is at odds with Brown’s consistently Wollstonecraftian positions.]


1803-11144 "Essay on the Arts, Commonly Called Imitative." Literary Magazine I.2 (Nov. 1803), 144-150.

[By Sir William Jones; first published as an appendix to his Poems consisting chiefly of translations from the Asiatick languages, etc. (1772). See Barnard (1987, 133-35) and Abrams (1953, 87-88).]



1804

1804-05104 “Account of the Dutch East Indian Settlements.” Literary Magazine II (May,1804), 104-109. Introductory remark signed “A.B.”

[Not by Brown. The intro remark is by “A.B.,” who contributes a letter to the editor ear lier in this issue and refers to “your readers.”]
1804-06173 “A Worldling’s Prayer.” Literary Magazine II.9 (June 1804), 173-174. Signed “C.”

[Although it is part of the June, 1804 issue that Brown filled with his own “original” writing, the Boston-based narrative voice, and Boston references suggest that Brown is reprinting this piece. In addition, the kind of irony employed here is out of keeping with Brown’s style.]

1804-06176 “Critical Notices. No. VIII.” Literary Magazine II.9 (June 1804), 17[6]-179.

[Stylistically at odds with Brown’s work; in addition, the first “Critical Notices” piece in each issue is usually a reprint. This is a likely a reprint, since Brown notes in the 4 July, 1804 letter that he wrote all the original material in this issue.]

1804-06179 “Statistical View of the United States of America.” Literary Magazine II (June 1804),179-180. Signed “Economos.”

[Stylistically out of keeping with Brown’s work. Brown has likely reprinted a text by another writer, possibly including his own prose in the first two paragraphs to contextualize the discussion.]


1804-06187 “Spirit of Female Conversation.” Literary Magazine II (June,1804), 187-190. Signed "Alphonso."

[“Alphonso” is not a Brownian signature, and conceptually the discussion is at odds with Brown’s consistent Wollstonecraftian ideas.]


1804-07241 “On the Life of Washington, New Publishing.” Literary Magazine II.10 (July,1804), 241-246. Signed: “Curioso.”

[Not by Brown; the piece is prefixed “To the Editor” and signed with a non-Brownian signature.]


1804-07252 “The American Character.” Literary Magazine II.10 (July 1804), 252-257.

[Not by Brown; a piece prefixed “To the Editor,” a column-length introduction to an article “from a foreign publication.”]


1804-08332 “Volney’s Travels in America.” Literary Magazine II.11 (Aug. 1804), 332. Signed “A.B.”

[A brief statement about the Volney book by a contributor, not Brown.]

1804-08338 “[A letter] To the Editor, etc.” Literary Magazine II.11 (Aug. 1804). The letter is placed and dated “Morris Town, N. Jersey, Oct. 20, 1801,” and signed “A.B.”

[Clearly by a contributor, not Brown.]

1804-10522 "The Seat of the Voice." Literary Magazine, II.13 (Oct. 1804), 522-524. Signed "A.B."

[Stylistically out of keeping with Brown’s work; in addition, “A.B.” was identified as a contributor in the August number.]

1804-11583 "Distinction between Poetry and Prose." Literary Magazine II.14 (Nov. 1804), 583 586.

[By William Enfield; first published as “The Enquirer no. VI: Is Verse Essential to Poetry?” in The Monthly Magazine and British Register 2 (July, 1796), 453-456. Brown’s version modifies the opening and final paragraphs. See Barnard (1987, 126-48) and Abrams (1953, 96-97).]



1805
1805-11330 “Roman Newspapers.” Literary Magazine IV.26 (Nov. 1805), 330-334.

[Edited and remixed from Samuel Johnson, “Preface,” The Gentleman’s Magazine 10 (1740), v-viii.]



1806
1806-06468 "On Pugilism." Literary Magazine V.33 (June 1806), 468-471. Signed "X."

[Out of keeping with Brown’s style and tone.]


1806-07006 "On the Picturesque." Literary Magazine VI.34 (July 1806), 6-8. Signed "W." Reprint of 1800-07011, signed "Looker-On."

[Out of keeping with Brown’s style and approach to fine arts in other articles on that subject.]


1806-07022 "Female Clothing." Literary Magazine VI.34 (July 1806), 22-23.

[Not Brown’s work; the article is drawn from another source.]

1806-07023 "Funeral Customs and Ideas of the Greeks." Literary Magazine VI.34 (July 1806), 23-24. Signed "N."

[Brown rarely writes this sort of ‘appreciation’ piece, which consists mostly of quoting verse that the author finds pleasing, and rarely presents untranslated Latin in this manner.]

1806-07054 "The Fear of Death." Literary Magazine VI.34 (July 1806), 54-55. Signed "W."

[Out of keeping with Brown’s style.]


1806-07071 "Female Loquacity." Literary Magazine VI.34 (July 1806), 71.

[Stylistically unlike Brown and out of keeping with his treatment of sex-gender questions.]


1806-12451 "The Sorrows of Werter." Literary Magazine VI.39 (Dec. 1806), 451. Signed "X."

[Sanctimonious tone at odds with Brown’s style.]




1807
1807-00000 The British Treaty. N.p., n.d., Philadelphia, 1807.

[Although numerous scholars have accepted this pamphlet as Brown’s, the attribution is disputed by Clark (1952) and others based on internal thematic and stylistic evidence, in addition to an extant copy noting the author as Gouverneur Morris; probable attribution to Morris based on these factors, as well as additional stylistic and conceptual similarities to Morris’ two other Embargo pamphlets from 1806.]


1807-02117 "On Fashion. (Translated from the French)." Literary Magazine VII.41 (Feb. 1807), 117-118. Signed "B."

[Out of keeping with Brown’s style, translated from the French of another author.]

1807-02173 “Account of the Massacre in St. Domingo, in May, 1800.” American Register ... for 1806-7, vol. I (1807), [173]-174.

[Preface to vol. 3 identifies author as Condy Raguet. Printed in several newspapers in 1806, e.g., The Brattleboro Reporter 10-25-1806.]

1807-03196 "Advice to Husbands. By a Lady." Literary Magazine VII.42 (March 1807), 196-197.

[Out of keeping with Brown in style and content]


1807-05352 “Female Biography: Laura.” Literary Magazine VII. 44 (May 1807), 352-357.

[Not Brown’s voice, refers to ‘my readers’ instead of ‘our readers.’]


1807-12005 "Omar and Fatima; or, The Apothecary of Ispahan." Literary Magazine VIII, 46-49 (July – Oct., December 1807), 5-10, 59-64, 136-42, 177-83, 291- 301.

[This tale appears in other periodicals under the name Joseph Moser (1748-1819)].




1808
1808-01109 “Letter Addressed to the Editor of the New York Evening Post [on bull-baiting].” American Register ... part II for 1807, vol. II (1808), 109-110.

[A letter to the editor in the NY Evening Post of July 30, 1807.]


1808-01123 “[On the Healthfulness of Philadelphia].” American Register ... part II for 1807, vol. II (1808), 123-125. Dated “Feb. 9, 1808.” Signed “Civis.”

[First published, apparently, in the American Daily Advertiser of February 10, 1808. Not by Brown. Publication dates for the Register do not correspond to the actual dates when it appeared.]


1808-02137 “Journal of a Voyage between China and the north-western coast of America, made in 1804.” American Register ... part I for 1808, vol. III (1808), 137-175.

[Article by William Shaler.]


IV: ABBREVIATIONS AND WORKS CITED



ABBREVIATIONS
MS Collections (from Holmes & Cavnar, 1998):

Bowdoin Hawthorne-Longfellow Library, Bowdoin College

Columbia Butler Library, Columbia University

Harvard Widener Library, Harvard University

Haverford Quaker Collection, Haverford College

HSP Historical Society of Pennsylvania

Kent Kent State University Library, Kennedy MS

LCP Library Company of Philadelphia

LC Library of Congress

NYHS New York Historical Society

NYPL New York Public Library

Princeton Firestone Library, Princeton University

Private Private Collection(s), sold by The Rendells, Inc., 1990

Texas Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center, University of Texas

Virginia Clifton Waller Barrett Collection, University of Virginia


WORKS CITED

Abrams, M.H. (1953). The Mirror and the Lamp: Romantic Theory and the Critical Tradition. New York: Oxford UP.


Allen, Paul (1811 [1975]). The Life of Charles Brockden Brown: A Facsimile Reproduction. Charles E. Bennettt, ed. Delmar, NY: Scholars’ Facsimiles and Reprints.
_____ (1811 [1976]). The Late Charles Brockden Brown. Robert E. Hemenway and Joseph Katz, eds. Columbia SC: Faust.
Barnard, Philip (1987). Charles Brockden Brown: Early-Romantic Literature in the United States. Dissertation: State U of New York at Buffalo.

_____ (2004). “Culture and Authority in the Historical Sketches.” In Philip Barnard, Mark L. Kamrath, and Stephen Shapiro, eds. Revising Charles Brockden Brown: Politics, Culture, and Sexuality in the Early Republic, 310-331. Knoxville, TN: U of Tennessee P.

Bennett, Charles E. (1974). The Charles Brockden Brown Canon. Dissertation: U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
_____ (1976). (1976). “The Letters of Charles Brockden Brown: An Annotated Census.” Re sources for American Literary Study 6, 164-190.
_____ (1980). “Charles Brockden Brown and the International Novel.” Studies in the Novel 12 (1980), 62-64.
Clark, David Lee (1948). “Unpublished Letters of Charles Brockden Brown and W. W. Wilkins.” University of Texas Studies in English 17 (June 1948), 75-107.
_____ (1952). Charles Brockden Brown: Pioneer Voice of America. Durham: Duke UP.
Cody, Michael (2004). Charles Brockden Brown and the Literary Magazine: Cultural Journalism in the Early American Republic. Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company.
Cope, Thomas Pym. (1978). Philadelphia Merchant : the Diary of Thomas P. Cope, 1800- 1851. Edited and with an introd. and appendices by Eliza Cope Harrison. South Bend, IN: Gateway Editions.
Dunlap, William (1815). The Life of Charles Brockden Brown: Together with Selections from the Rarest of His Printed Works, from His Original Letters, and from His Manuscripts Be fore Unpublished. 2 volumes. Philadelphia: James P. Parke.
_____ (1832). History of the American Theater. 2 Volumes. New York: Harper.

_____ (1834). “Charles Brockden Brown.” In James Herring and James B. Longacre, eds. Na tional Portrait Gallery of Distinguished Americans. Vol. III. New York: M. Bancroft.

_____ (1930). Diary of William Dunlap (1766-1839) : the Memoirs of a Dramatist, Theatri cal Manager, Painter, Critic, Novelist, and Historian. 3 volumes. Dorothy C. Barck, ed. New York: The New-York Historical Society.
Duyckinck, Evert A. Cyclopaedia of American Literature. Philadelphia, New York, London: T.E. Zell, 1875.
Gardner, Jared (2006). “From the Periodical Archives: ‘THE SCRIBBLER,’ by Charles Brock den Brown.” American Periodicals 16.2, 219-228.
Holmes, John R., and M.M. Cavnar (1998). “A Revised Checklist of the Letters of Charles Brockden Brown.” Typescript.
Kennedy, Daniel Edwards (1945). Charles Brockden Brown: A Biography. 2,200 page typescript and manuscript draft. Charles Brockden Brown Collection, Institute for Bibliography and Editing, Kent State University.
Krause, Sydney J., and Jane Nieset (1966). “A Census of the Works of Charles Brockden Brown.” The Serif: Kent State University Library Quarterly III.4 (December), 27-55.
Levine, Robert S. (2004). “Race and Nation in Brown’s Louisiana Writings.” In Philip Barnard, Mark L. Kamrath, and Stephen Shapiro, eds. Revising Charles Brockden Brown: Politics, Cul ture, and Sexuality in the Early Republic, 332-353. Knoxville, TN: U of Tennessee P.

Peden, William (1944). “Thomas Jefferson and Charles Brockden Brown.“ Maryland Quar terly 1 (Spring 1944), 65-68.

Slawinski, Scott (2005). Validating bachelorhood : audience, patriarchy, and Charles Brock den Brown’s editorship of the Monthly Magazine and American Review. New York: Routledge.
Smith, Elihu Hubbard (1793). American Poems, Selected and Original. Vol. I. Litchfield, CT: Printed by Collier and Buel.
_____ (1973). Diary of Elihu Hubbard Smith. James Cronin, ed. Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society.
Stearns, Bertha Monica (1935). “Charles Brockden Brown: A Speculation.” Pennsylvania Maga zine of History and Biography 59, 99-105.
Warfel, Harry, ed. (1943). The Rhapsodist and Other Uncollected Writings, by Charles Brock den Brown. New York: Scholar’s Facsimiles and Reprints.
_____ (1949). Charles Brockden Brown: American Gothic Novelist. Gainesville FL: U of Florida P.
Waterman, Bryan (2007). Republic of Intellect : The Friendly Club of New York City and the Making of American Literature. Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins UP.
Weber, Alfred (1961). “Essays und Rezensionen von Charles Brockden Brown.” Jahrbuch für Amerikastudien 8, 168-330.
_____ (1987). Somnambulism and Other Stories. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang.
_____ with John Holmes (1992). Charles Brockden Brown: Literary Essays and Reviews. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang.

_____ , Wolfgang Schäfer, and Fritz Fleischmann (2003). “Preliminary and Chronological Bibliog raphy of C.B. Brown’s Uncollected Writings.” Typescript developed for planning stages of CBBSE project. Initial state of the present bibliography.







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