by Upton Sinclair
Publisher: Grosset & Dunlap 1906
Number of pages: 436
Upton Sinclair's The Jungle is a vivid portrait of life and death in a turn-of-the-century American meat-packing factory. A grim indictment that led to government regulations of the food industry, The Jungle is Sinclair's extraordinary contribution to literature and social reform.
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by William Dean Howells - Harper & Brothers Publishers
A utopian novel, set during the early 1890s in a fashionable summer resort somewhere on the East Coast. The social differences in America are shown by having the rich staying at a luxurious resort near the farms of workers in a lower class.
by George Cary Eggleston, Dolores Marboug - Fords, Howard & Hulbert
Edgar Braine was never so blithe in all his life as on the morning of his suicide. Years after, in the swirl of his extraordinary career, the memory of that June morning, and of the mood in which he greeted it, would rush upon him as a flood.
by Ford Madox Ford - Duckworth
Novel is set on a single post-war summer's day. Through their differing perspectives, Ford explores the tensions between his characters in a changing world, haunted by the experience of war, facing an insecure future for themselves and for England.
by Morgan Wade - Smashwords
This is a story about appetite and fear, both modern and ancient. Half of the story's narrative occurs in the time and place of the ancient Roman Empire; the other half occurs in the present-day United States, alternating from chapter to chapter.