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 Oliver Onions - The Macmillan Company
An extravaganza based on the juvenating gland and its endless possibilities. A novel of topsy-turviness in man's aging process, so original in its conception that it would be a pity to summarize it for you - written with distinction of manner.
by Christopher Olander - Novelmaker
A tragic novel about an American ingenue who lives among the misfits and artists in Paris in the 1920s, looking to have impact on them, only to be, as one of the liberated American women, abused by the men from whom she sought stimulation or solace.
by Andreas Latzko - ManyBooks
An Austrian officer pictures war as a sickening horror and an exploitation of the poor. Its sordidness being entirely unrelieved by any ideal of patriotism, it may tend to leave an impression of the utter unjustifiability of either side of the war.
by Stephen Boyer
Jacob is a young man who is seeking his path in the world. He comes from an abusive upbringing and seeks to escape from his misfortunes. Much of the story is set in Jacob's internal world where he fantasizes the good life, unicorns, and love.