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       No writer is more quintessentially American than John Steinbeck. Born in 1902 in Salinas, California, Steinbeck attended Stanford University before working at a series of mostly blue-collar jobs and embarking on his literary career. Profoundly committed to social progress, he used his writing to raise issues of labor exploitation and the plight of the common man, penning some of the greatest American novels of the twentieth century and winning such prestigious awards as the Pulitzer Prize and the National Book Award. He received the Nobel Prize in 1962, "for his realistic and imaginative writings, combining as they do sympathetic humour and keen social perception." Today, more than thirty years after his death, he remains one of America's greatest writers and cultural figures.


Cannery Row

Cannery Row (1945)

Sweet Thursday (1954)


Cup of Gold (1929)

The Pastures of Heaven (1932)

The Red Pony (1933)

To A God Unknown (1933)

Tortilla Flat (1935)

In Dubious Battle (1936)

Nothing So Monstrous (1936)

Of Mice and Men (1937)

The Grapes of Wrath (1939)

The Forgotten Village (1941)

The Moon Is Down (1942)

The Wayward Bus (1947)

The Pearl (1948)

Burning Bright (1950)

East of Eden (1952)

The Short Reign of Pippin IV (1957)

The Winter of Our Discontent (1961)

The Acts of King Arthur and His Noble Knights (1976)

Zapata (1993)

Non fiction

Personal and Bibliographical Notes (1939)

Log from the Sea of Cortez (1941)

Bombs Away (1942)

A Russian Journal (1948)

Once There Was A War (1958)

Travels With Charley (1962)

The World of Li'l Abner (1965) (with Charles Chaplin)

America and Americans (1966)

In Touch (1969)

Journal of a Novel (1969)

The Harvest Gypsies (1988)

Working Days (1989)

Of Men and Their Making (2002)

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