Contents 1 Life and career 1.1 Personal life 2 Death 3 Writing 4 Legacy 5 Awards 6 Bibliography 7 Collections 8 Audio recordings 9 See also 10 References 11 External links

Life and career[edit] Born William Cuthbert Falkner in New Albany, Mississippi, William Faulkner was the first of four sons of Murry Cuthbert Falkner (August 17, 1870 – August 7, 1932) and Maud Butler (November 27, 1871 – October 16, 1960).[5] He had three younger brothers: Murry Charles "Jack" Falkner (June 26, 1899 – December 24, 1975), author John Faulkner (September 24, 1901 – March 28, 1963), and Dean Swift Falkner (August 15, 1907 – November 10, 1935). Soon after his first birthday, his family moved to Ripley, Mississippi, where his father Murry worked as the treasurer for the family-owned Gulf & Chicago Railroad Company. Murry hoped to inherit the railroad from his father, John Wesley Thompson Falkner, but John had little confidence in Murry's ability to run a business and sold it for $75,000. Following the sale of the railroad business, Murry proposed a plan to get a new start for his family by moving to Texas and becoming a rancher. Maud disagreed with this proposition, however, and they moved instead to Oxford, Mississippi, where Murry's father owned several businesses, making it easy for Murry to find work.[6] Thus, four days prior to William's fifth birthday, the Falkner family settled in Oxford, where he lived on and off for the rest of his life.[5][7] His family, particularly his mother Maud, his maternal grandmother Lelia Butler, and Caroline "Callie" Barr (the black nanny who raised him from infancy) crucially influenced the development of Faulkner's artistic imagination. Both his mother and grandmother were avid readers as well as painters and photographers, educating him in visual language. While Murry enjoyed the outdoors and encouraged his sons to hunt, track, and fish, Maud valued education and took pleasure in reading and going to church. She taught her sons to read before sending them to public school and exposed them to classics such as Charles Dickens and Grimms' Fairy Tales.[6] Faulkner's lifelong education by Callie Barr is central to his novels' preoccupations with the politics of sexuality and race.[8] As a schoolchild, Faulkner had success early on. He excelled in the first grade, skipped the second, and did well through the third and fourth grades. However, beginning somewhere in the fourth and fifth grades of his schooling, Faulkner became a much quieter and more withdrawn child. He began to play hooky occasionally and became somewhat indifferent to his schoolwork, instead taking interest in studying the history of Mississippi on his own time beginning in the seventh grade. The decline of his performance in school continued, and Faulkner wound up repeating the eleventh and twelfth grade, never graduating from high school.[6] Faulkner spent his boyhood listening to stories told to him by his elders including those of the Civil War, slavery, the Ku Klux Klan, and the Falkner family. Faulkner's grandfather would also tell him of the exploits of William's great-grandfather and namesake, William Clark Falkner, who was a successful businessman, writer, and Civil War hero. Telling stories about "Old Colonel", as his family called him, had already become something of a family pastime when Faulkner was a boy.[6] According to one of Faulkner's biographers, by the time William was born, his great-grandfather had "been enshrined long since as a household deity."[9] When he was 17, Faulkner met Philip Stone, who became an important early influence on his writing. Stone was four years his senior and came from one of Oxford's older families; he was passionate about literature and had already earned bachelor's degrees from Yale and the University of Mississippi. Faulkner also attended the latter, joined the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, and pursued his dream to become a writer. Stone read and was impressed by some of Faulkner's early poetry, becoming one of the first to recognize and encourage Faulkner's talent. Stone mentored the young Faulkner, introducing him to the works of writers such as James Joyce, who influenced Faulkner's own writing. In his early 20s, Faulkner gave poems and short stories he had written to Stone in hopes of their being published. Stone would in turn send these to publishers, but they were uniformly rejected.[10] Cadet Faulkner in Toronto, 1918 The younger Faulkner was greatly influenced by the history of his family and the region in which he lived. Mississippi marked his sense of humor, his sense of the tragic position of "black and white" Americans, his characterization of Southern characters, and his timeless themes, including fiercely intelligent people dwelling behind the façades of good ol' boys and simpletons. Unable to join the United States Army due to his height (he was 5' 5½"), Faulkner enlisted in a reservist unit of the British Army in Toronto.[11] Despite his claims, records indicate that Faulkner was never actually a member of the British Royal Flying Corps and never saw service during the First World War.[12] In 1918, Faulkner's surname went from "Falkner" to Faulkner. According to one story, a careless typesetter simply made an error. When the misprint appeared on the title page of his first book, Faulkner was asked whether he wanted the change. He supposedly replied, "Either way suits me."[13] In adolescence, Faulkner began writing poetry almost exclusively. He did not write his first novel until 1925. His literary influences are deep and wide. He once stated that he modeled his early writing on the Romantic era in late 18th- and early 19th-century England.[5] He attended the University of Mississippi ("Ole Miss") in Oxford, enrolling in 1919, going three semesters before dropping out in November 1920.[14] William was able to attend classes at the university due to his father having a job there as a business manager. He skipped classes often and received a "D" grade in English. However, some of his poems were published in campus publications.[10][15] Although Faulkner is identified with Mississippi, he was residing in New Orleans, Louisiana, in 1925 when he wrote his first novel, Soldiers' Pay.[5] After being directly influenced by Sherwood Anderson, he made his first attempt at fiction writing. Anderson assisted in the publication of Soldiers' Pay and Mosquitoes, Faulkner's second novel, set in New Orleans, by recommending them to his publisher.[16] The miniature house at 624 Pirate's Alley, just around the corner from St. Louis Cathedral in New Orleans, is now the site of Faulkner House Books, where it also serves as the headquarters of the Pirate's Alley Faulkner Society.[17] During the summer of 1927, Faulkner wrote his first novel set in his fictional Yoknapatawpha County, titled Flags in the Dust. This novel drew heavily on the traditions and history of the South, in which Faulkner had been engrossed in his youth. He was extremely proud of the novel upon its completion and he believed it to be a significant step up from his previous two novels. However, when submitted for publication, it was rejected by the publishers Boni & Liveright. Faulkner was devastated by this rejection, but he eventually allowed his literary agent, Ben Wasson, to significantly edit the text, and the novel was published in 1929 as Sartoris.[15][16] (The original version was issued as Flags in the Dust in 1973.) In the autumn of 1928, just after his 31st birthday, he began working on The Sound and the Fury. He started by writing three short stories about a group of children with the last name Compson, but soon began to feel that the characters he had created might be better suited for a full-length novel. Perhaps as a result of disappointment in the initial rejection of Flags in the Dust, Faulkner had now become indifferent to his publishers and wrote this novel in a much more experimental style. In describing the writing process for this work, Faulkner would later say, "One day I seemed to shut the door between me and all publisher's addresses and book lists. I said to myself, 'Now I can write.'"[18] After its completion, Faulkner insisted that Ben Wasson not do any editing or add any punctuation for clarity.[15] In 1929, Faulkner married Estelle Oldham, Andrew Kuhn serving as best man at the wedding. Estelle brought with her two children from her previous marriage to Cornell Franklin and Faulkner hoped to support his new family as a writer. He began writing As I Lay Dying in 1929 while working night shifts at the University of Mississippi Power House. The novel would be published in 1930.[19] Beginning in 1930, Faulkner sent out some of his short stories to various national magazines. Several of his stories were published, which brought him enough income to buy a house in Oxford for his family to inhabit, which he named Rowan Oak.[20] He made money on his 1931 novel, Sanctuary, which was widely reviewed and read (but widely disliked for its perceived criticism of the South). By 1932, Faulkner was in need of money. He asked Wasson to sell the serialization rights for his newly completed novel, Light in August, to a magazine for $5,000, but none accepted the offer. Then MGM Studios offered Faulkner work as a screenwriter in Hollywood. Although not an avid moviegoer, he needed the money, and so accepted the job offer and arrived in Culver City, California, in May 1932. There he worked with director Howard Hawks, with whom he quickly developed a friendship, as they both enjoyed drinking and hunting. Howard Hawks' brother, William Hawks, became Faulkner's Hollywood agent. Faulkner would continue to find reliable work as a screenwriter from the 1930s to the 1950s.[16][20] Faulkner served as Writer-in-Residence at the University of Virginia at Charlottesville from February to June 1957 and again in 1958.[21] William Faulkner's Underwood Universal Portable typewriter in his office at Rowan Oak, which is now maintained by the University of Mississippi in Oxford as a museum Personal life[edit] As a teenager in Oxford, Faulkner dated Estelle Oldham (1897–1972), the popular daughter of Major Lemuel and Lida Oldham, and believed he would some day marry her.[22] However, Estelle dated other boys during their romance, and in 1918 one of them, Cornell Franklin, proposed marriage to her before Faulkner did. Estelle's parents insisted she marry Cornell, as he was an Ole Miss law graduate, had recently been commissioned as a major in the Hawaiian Territorial Forces, and came from a respectable family with which they were old friends.[23] Estelle's marriage to Franklin fell apart ten years later, and they divorced in April 1929.[24] Two months later, Faulkner and Estelle wed in June 1929 at College Hill Presbyterian Church just outside Oxford, Mississippi.[25] They honeymooned on the Mississippi Gulf Coast at Pascagoula, then returned to Oxford, first living with relatives while they searched for a home of their own to purchase. In 1930, Faulkner purchased the antebellum home Rowan Oak, known at that time as The Shegog Place from Irish planter Robert Shegog.[26] After his death, Estelle and their daughter, Jill, lived at Rowan Oak until Estelle's death in 1972. The property was sold to the University of Mississippi that same year. The house and furnishings are maintained much as they were in Faulkner's day. Faulkner's scribblings are preserved on the wall, including the day-by-day outline covering a week he wrote on the walls of his small study to help him keep track of the plot twists in his novel, A Fable.[citation needed] The quality and quantity of Faulkner's literary output were achieved despite a lifelong drinking problem. He rarely drank while writing, preferring instead to binge after a project's completion.[27] Faulkner had several extramarital affairs. One was with Howard Hawks's secretary and script girl, Meta Carpenter,[28] later known as Meta Wilde.[29] The affair was chronicled in her book A Loving Gentleman.[29] Another, from 1949–53, was with a young writer, Joan Williams, who made her relationship with Faulkner the subject of her 1971 novel, The Wintering.[30] When Faulkner visited Stockholm in December 1950 to receive the Nobel Prize, he met Else Jonsson (1912–1996), widow of journalist Thorsten Jonsson (1910–1950), reporter for Dagens Nyheter in New York from 1943–46, who had interviewed Faulkner in 1946 and introduced his works to Swedish readers. Faulkner and Else had an affair that lasted until the end of 1953. At the banquet where they met in 1950, publisher Tor Bonnier introduced Else as the widow of the man responsible for Faulkner's winning the prize.[31]

Death[edit] On June 17, 1962, Faulkner suffered a serious injury in a fall from his horse, which led to thrombosis. He suffered a fatal heart attack on July 6, 1962, at the age of 64 at Wright's Sanatorium in Byhalia, Mississippi.[5][7] Faulkner is buried with his family in St. Peter's Cemetery in Oxford, alongside the grave of an unidentified family friend, whose stone is marked only with the initials "E.T."[32]

Writing[edit] From the early 1920s to the outbreak of World War II, Faulkner published 13 novels and many short stories. Such a body of work formed the basis of his reputation and earned him the Nobel Prize at age 52. Faulkner's prodigious output includes his most celebrated novels such as The Sound and the Fury (1929), As I Lay Dying (1930), Light in August (1932), and Absalom, Absalom! (1936). Faulkner was also a prolific writer of short stories. His first short story collection, These 13 (1931), includes many of his most acclaimed (and most frequently anthologized) stories, including "A Rose for Emily", "Red Leaves", "That Evening Sun", and "Dry September". Faulkner set many of his short stories and novels in Yoknapatawpha County[33] — based on, and nearly geographically identical to, Lafayette County, of which his hometown of Oxford, Mississippi, is the county seat. Yoknapatawpha was Faulkner's "postage stamp", and the bulk of work that it represents is widely considered by critics to amount to one of the most monumental fictional creations in the history of literature. Three of his novels, The Hamlet, The Town and The Mansion, known collectively as the Snopes Trilogy, document the town of Jefferson and its environs, as an extended family headed by Flem Snopes insinuates itself into the lives and psyches of the general populace.[34] His short story "A Rose for Emily" was his first story published in a major magazine, the Forum, but received little attention from the public. After revisions and reissues, it gained popularity and is now considered one of his best. Faulkner was known for his experimental style with meticulous attention to diction and cadence. In contrast to the minimalist understatement of his contemporary Ernest Hemingway, Faulkner made frequent use of "stream of consciousness" in his writing, and wrote often highly emotional, subtle, cerebral, complex, and sometimes Gothic or grotesque stories of a wide variety of characters including former slaves or descendants of slaves, poor white, agrarian, or working-class Southerners, and Southern aristocrats. In an interview with The Paris Review in 1956, Faulkner remarked: Let the writer take up surgery or bricklaying if he is interested in technique. There is no mechanical way to get the writing done, no shortcut. The young writer would be a fool to follow a theory. Teach yourself by your own mistakes; people learn only by error. The good artist believes that nobody is good enough to give him advice. He has supreme vanity. No matter how much he admires the old writer, he wants to beat him. Another esteemed Southern writer, Flannery O'Connor, stated that "the presence alone of Faulkner in our midst makes a great difference in what the writer can and cannot permit himself to do. Nobody wants his mule and wagon stalled on the same track the Dixie Limited is roaring down".[35] Faulkner wrote two volumes of poetry which were published in small printings, The Marble Faun (1924),[36] and A Green Bough (1933), and a collection of mystery stories, Knight's Gambit (1949).

Legacy[edit] Faulkner's work has been examined by many critics from a wide variety of critical perspectives. The New Critics became very interested in Faulkner's work, with Cleanth Brooks writing The Yoknapatawpha Country and Michael Millgate writing The Achievement of William Faulkner. Since then, critics have looked at Faulkner's work using other approaches, such as feminist and psychoanalytic methods.[16][37] Faulkner's works have been placed within the literary traditions of modernism and the Southern Renaissance.[38] According to critic and translator Valerie Miles, Faulkner's influence on Latin American fiction is considerable, with fictional worlds created by Gabriel García Márquez (Macondo) and Juan Carlos Onetti (Santa Maria) being "very much in the vein of" Yoknapatawpha: "[ Carlos Fuentes'] The Death of Artemio Cruz wouldn't exist if not for As I Lay Dying".[39] The works of William Faulkner are a clear influence on the French novelist Claude Simon.

Awards[edit] Faulkner was awarded the 1949 Nobel Prize for Literature for "his powerful and artistically unique contribution to the modern American novel".[40] It was awarded at the following year's banquet along with the 1950 Prize to Bertrand Russell.[41] Faulkner detested the fame and glory that resulted from his recognition. His aversion was so great that his 17-year-old daughter learned of the Nobel Prize only when she was called to the principal's office during the school day.[42] He donated part of his Nobel money "to establish a fund to support and encourage new fiction writers", eventually resulting in the PEN/Faulkner Award for Fiction, and donated another part to a local Oxford bank, establishing a scholarship fund to help educate African-American teachers at Rust College in nearby Holly Springs, Mississippi. The government of France made Faulkner a Chevalier de la Légion d'honneur in 1951. Faulkner was awarded two Pulitzer Prizes for what are considered "minor" novels: his 1954 novel A Fable, which took the Pulitzer in 1955, and the 1962 novel, The Reivers, which was posthumously awarded the Pulitzer in 1963.[4] (The award for A Fable was a controversial political choice. The jury had selected Milton Lott's The Last Hunt for the prize, but Pulitzer Prize Administrator Professor John Hohenberg convinced the Pulitzer board that Faulkner was long overdue for the award, despite A Fable being a lesser work of his, and the board overrode the jury's selection, much to the disgust of its members.)[43] He also won the U.S. National Book Award twice, for Collected Stories in 1951[44] and A Fable in 1955.[45] In 1946 he was one of three finalists for the first Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine Award and placed second to Rhea Galati.[46] The United States Postal Service issued a 22-cent postage stamp in his honor on August 3, 1987.[47] It is noteworthy that Faulkner had once served as Postmaster at the University of Mississippi, and in his letter of resignation in 1923 wrote: As long as I live under the capitalistic system, I expect to have my life influenced by the demands of moneyed people. But I will be damned if I propose to be at the beck and call of every itinerant scoundrel who has two cents to invest in a postage stamp. This, sir, is my resignation.[48]

Bibliography[edit] Main article: William Faulkner bibliography

Collections[edit] The manuscripts of most of Faulkner's works, correspondence, personal papers, and over 300 books from his working library reside at the Albert and Shirley Small Special Collections Library at the University of Virginia, where he spent much of his time in his final years. The library also houses some of the writer's personal effects and the papers of major Faulkner associates and scholars, such as his biographer Joseph Blotner, bibliographer Linton Massey, and Random House editor Albert Erskine. Southeast Missouri State University, where the Center for Faulkner Studies is located, also owns a generous collection of Faulkner materials, including first editions, manuscripts, letters, photographs, artwork, and many materials pertaining to Faulkner's time in Hollywood. The university possesses many personal files and letters kept by Joseph Blotner, along with books and letters that once belonged to Malcolm Cowley, another famous editor for William Faulkner. The university achieved the collection due to a generous donation by Louis Daniel Brodsky, a collector of Faulkner materials, in 1989. Further significant Faulkner materials reside at the University of Mississippi, the Harry Ransom Center, and the New York Public Library. The Random House records at Columbia University also include letters by and to Faulkner.[49][50]

Audio recordings[edit] Yoknapatawpha Pronunciation by Faulkner[51] 'Ole Miss 1949 Nobel Prize acceptance speech and excerpts from As I Lay Dying, The Old Man and A Fable, plus readings by Debra Winger ("A Rose for Emily", "Barn Burning"), Keith Carradine ("Spotted Horses") and Arliss Howard ("That Evening Sun", "Wash"). Winner of AudioFile Earphones Award. William Faulkner Reads: The Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech, Selections from As I Lay Dying, A Fable, The Old Man. Caedmon/Harper Audio, 1992. Cassette. ISBN 1-55994-572-9 William Faulkner Reads from His Work. Arcady Series, MGM E3617 ARC, 1957. Faulkner reads from The Sound and The Fury (side one) and Light in August (side two). Produced by Jean Stein, who also did the liner notes with Edward Cole. Cover photograph by Robert Capa (Magnum). From 1957 to 1958, William Faulkner was the University of Virginia's Writer in Residence (the first). There are audio recordings of his time at the University of Virginia, and they have now been made available online.[52]

See also[edit] Literature portal Faux Faulkner contest Center for Faulkner Studies Mississippi literature

References[edit] ^ "Faulkner, William". Oxford Dictionaries. Oxford University Press.  ^ "Faulkner". Merriam-Webster Dictionary.  ^ Obituary Variety, July 11, 1962. ^ a b "Fiction". Past winners & finalists by category. The Pulitzer Prizes. Retrieved 2012-03-28. ^ a b c d e MWP: William Faulkner (1897–1962),; accessed September 26, 2017. ^ a b c d Minter, David L. William Faulkner, His Life and Work. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1980; ISBN 0-8018-2347-1 ^ a b "William Faulkner biodate". Retrieved September 26, 2017.  ^ Sensibar, Judith L. Faulkner and Love: The Women Who Shaped His Art, A Biography, Yale University Press, 2010; ISBN 0-300-16568-4 ^ Coughlan, pg. 38 ^ a b Coughlan, Robert. The Private World of William Faulkner, New York: Harper & Brothers, 1953. ^ Scrivener, Leslie (June 9, 2013). "U of T Back Campus Debate Invokes William Faulkner, Morley Callaghan". Toronto Star.  ^ Watson, James G. (2002). William Faulkner: Self-Presentation and Performance. Austin: University of Texas Press. ISBN 978-0-292-79151-0.  ^ Nelson, Randy F. The Almanac of American Letters Los Altos, California: William Kaufmann, Inc., 1981: pp. 63–64. ISBN 0-86576-008-X ^ "University of Mississippi: William Faulkner". Retrieved September 27, 2010.  ^ a b c Porter, Carolyn. William Faulkner, New York: Oxford University Press, 2007; ISBN 0-19-531049-7 ^ a b c d Hannon, Charles. "Faulkner, William". The Oxford Encyclopedia of American Literature. Jay Parini (2004), Oxford University Press, Inc. The Oxford Encyclopedia of American Literature: (e-reference edition). Oxford University Press. ^ "Pirate's Alley Faulkner Society Featuring Words & Music". Retrieved 2012-08-13.  ^ Porter, Carolyn. William Faulkner, New York: Oxford University Press, 2007; ISBN 0-19-531049-7, pg. 37 ^ Parini, Jay (2004). One matchless time: a life of William Faulkner (1 ed.). New York, NY: HarperCollins. p. 142. ISBN 0-06-093555-3.  ^ a b Williamson, Joel. William Faulkner and Southern History, New York: Oxford University Press, 1993; ISBN 0-19-510129-4. ^ Blotner, J. and Frederick L. Gwynn, (eds.) (1959) Faulkner in the University: Conferences at the University of Virginia, 1957–1958. ^ Parini (2004) pp. 22–29 ^ Parini (2004) pp. 36–37. ^ Padgett, John (November 11, 2008). "Mississippi Writers' Page: William Faulkner". The University of Mississippi. Retrieved May 9, 2009.  ^ Parini (2004) p. 139. ^ Peek, Charles A. (1999). A William Faulkner encyclopedia. Greenwood. p. 335. ISBN 0-313-29851-3.  ^ "Was Faulkner an alcoholic?". William Faulkner: Frequently Asked Questions. Ole Miss. Archived from the original on August 5, 2010. Retrieved August 31, 2010.  ^ Parini (2004) pp. 198–99 ^ a b "Obituary: Meta Wilde, 86, Faulkner's Lover". New York Times. October 21, 1994. Retrieved February 23, 2016.  ^ Parini (2004) pp. 309–10 ^ "En kärlekshistoria i Nobelprisklass", Dagens Nyheter (in Swedish), Sweden, January 9, 2010 . ^ Jennifer Ciotta. "Touring William Faulkner's Oxford, Mississippi". Archived from the original on July 21, 2011. Retrieved September 27, 2010.  ^ The Nobel Prize in Literature 1949: Biography ^ Charlotte Renner, Talking and Writing in Faulkner's Snopes Trilogy, ACADEMIC JOURNAL ARTICLE, The Southern Literary Journal, Vol. 15, No. 1, Fall 1982. ^ Levinger, Larry. "The Prophet Faulkner." Atlantic Monthly 285 (2000): 76. ^ This book shares a title with The Marble Faun (1860), one of the novels of Nathaniel Hawthorne. ^ Wagner-Martin, Linda. William Faulkner: Six Decades of Criticism. East Lansing, MI: Michigan State University Press, 2002 ISBN 0-87013-612-7. ^ Abadie, Ann J. and Doreen Fowler. Faulkner and the Southern Renaissance. Jackson, MS: University Press of Mississippi, 1982 ISBN 1-60473-201-6. ^ Kan, Elianna (April 9, 2015). "The Forest of Letters: An Interview with Valerie Miles". The Paris Review. Retrieved April 16, 2015.  ^ "The Nobel Prize in Literature 1949". Retrieved July 25, 2009.  ^ "The Nobel Prize in Literature 1949: Documentary". Retrieved July 25, 2009.  ^ Gordon, Debra. "Faulkner, William". In Bloom, Harold (ed.) William Faulkner, Bloom's BioCritiques. Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishing, 2002 ISBN 0-7910-6378-X ^ Hohenberg, John. John Hohenberg: The Pursuit of Excellence, University Press of Florida, Gainesville, 1995, pp. 162-163 ^ "National Book Awards – 1951". National Book Foundation. Retrieved 2012-03-31. (With essays by Neil Baldwin and Harold Augenbraum from the Awards 50- and 60-year anniversary publications.) ^ "National Book Awards – 1955". National Book Foundation. Retrieved 2012-03-31. (With acceptance speech by Faulkner and essays by Neil Baldwin and Harold Augenbraum from the Awards 50- and 60-year anniversary publications.) ^ Jeremiah Rickert. "Genre Fiction". Oregon Literary Review. 2 (2). Archived from the original on February 21, 2008.  ^ Scott catalogue #2350. ^ "William Faulkner Quits His Post Office Job in Splendid Fashion with a 1924 Resignation Letter". Openculture. September 30, 2012.  ^ "Random House records, 1925-1999".  ^ Jaillant (2014) ^ makeveryonehappy (February 23, 2011). "Faulkner Pronouncing Yoknapatawpha" – via YouTube.  ^ "Faulkner at Virginia".  Bibliography Parini, Jay (2004). One Matchless Time: A Life of William Faulkner. New York: HarperCollins. pp. 22–29. ISBN 0-06-621072-0.  Citations William Faulkner: Novels 1930–1935 (Joseph Blotner and Noel Polk, ed.) (Library of America, 1985) ISBN 978-0-940450-26-4 William Faulkner: Novels 1936–1940 (Joseph Blotner and Noel Polk, eds.) (Library of America, 1990) ISBN 978-0-940450-55-4 William Faulkner: Novels 1942–1954 (Joseph Blotner and Noel Polk, eds.) (Library of America, 1994) ISBN 978-0-940450-85-1 William Faulkner: Novels 1957–1962 (Noel Polk, ed., with notes by Joseph Blotner) (Library of America, 1999) ISBN 978-1-883011-69-7 William Faulkner: Novels 1926–1929 (Joseph Blotner and Noel Polk, eds.) (Library of America, 2006) ISBN 978-1-931082-89-1 The Portable Faulkner, ed. Malcolm Cowley ( Viking Press, 1946). ISBN 978-0-14-243728-5 Blotner, Joseph. Faulkner: A Biography. New York: Random House, 1974. 2 vols. Blotner, Joseph. Faulkner: A Biography. New York: Random House, 1984. Fowler, Doreen, Abadie, Ann. Faulkner and Popular Culture: Faulkner and Yoknapatawpha. Univ. Press of Mississippi, 1990 ISBN 0-87805-434-0, ISBN 978-0-87805-434-3 Jaillant, Lise. "'I'm Afraid I've Got Involved With a Nut': New Faulkner Letters." Southern Literary Journal 47.1 (2014): 98–114. Kerr, Elizabeth Margaret, and Kerr, Michael M. William Faulkner's Yoknapatawpha: A Kind of Keystone in the Universe. Fordham Univ Press, 1985 ISBN 0-8232-1135-5, ISBN 978-0-8232-1135-7 Liénard-Yeterian, Marie. 'Faulkner et le cinéma', Paris: Michel Houdiard Editeur, 2010.ISBN 978-2-35692-037-9 Sensibar, Judith L. The Origins of Faulkner's Art. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1984. ISBN 0-292-79020-1 Sensibar, Judith L. Faulkner and Love: The Women Who Shaped His Art, A Biography. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2008. ISBN 978-0-300-16568-5 Sensibar, Judith L. Vision in Spring. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1984. ISBN 0-292-78712-X.

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to William Faulkner. Wikiquote has quotations related to: William Faulkner William Faulkner at the Mississippi Writers Page Jean Stein vanden Heuvel (Spring 1956). "William Faulkner, The Art of Fiction No. 12". The Paris Review.  Nobel Prize in Literature Acceptance Speech (text and audio) Works by William Faulkner at Faded Page (Canada) Works by or about William Faulkner at Internet Archive Works by William Faulkner at LibriVox (public domain audiobooks) "Writings of William Faulkner" from C-SPAN's American Writers: A Journey Through History William Faulkner at Find a Grave v t e William Faulkner Bibliography Novels Soldiers' Pay (1926) Mosquitoes (1927) Sartoris / Flags in the Dust (1929 / 1973) The Sound and the Fury (1929) As I Lay Dying (1930) Sanctuary (1931) Light in August (1932) Pylon (1935) Absalom, Absalom! (1936) The Unvanquished (1938) If I Forget Thee, Jerusalem (1939) The Hamlet (1940) Intruder in the Dust (1948) Requiem for a Nun (1951) A Fable (1954) The Town (1957) The Mansion (1959) The Reivers (1962) Short story collections These 13 (1931) Go Down, Moses (1942) Knight's Gambit (1949) Collected Stories (1950) Short stories "Landing in Luck" (1919) "A Rose for Emily" (1930) "Red Leaves" (1930) "Dry September" (1931) "Spotted Horses" (1931) "That Evening Sun" (1931) "Mountain Victory" (1932) "Barn Burning" (1939) "The Tall Men" (1941) "Shingles for the Lord" (1943) Screenplays Flesh (1932) Today We Live (1933) Submarine Patrol (1938) Children's books The Wishing Tree (1927) Related William Clark Falkner (great-grandfather) Rowan Oak home Papers and manuscripts William Faulkner Foundation Yoknapatawpha County Compson family Louis Grenier Ikkemotubbe Gavin Stevens Thomas Sutpen Snopes trilogy Southern Renaissance Faux Faulkner contest PEN/Faulkner Award for Fiction v t e Laureates of the Nobel Prize in Literature 1901–1925 1901 Sully Prudhomme 1902 Theodor Mommsen 1903 Bjørnstjerne Bjørnson 1904 Frédéric Mistral / José Echegaray 1905 Henryk Sienkiewicz 1906 Giosuè Carducci 1907 Rudyard Kipling 1908 Rudolf Eucken 1909 Selma Lagerlöf 1910 Paul Heyse 1911 Maurice Maeterlinck 1912 Gerhart Hauptmann 1913 Rabindranath Tagore 1914 1915 Romain Rolland 1916 Verner von Heidenstam 1917 Karl Gjellerup / Henrik Pontoppidan 1918 1919 Carl Spitteler 1920 Knut Hamsun 1921 Anatole France 1922 Jacinto Benavente 1923 W. B. Yeats 1924 Władysław Reymont 1925 George Bernard Shaw 1926–1950 1926 Grazia Deledda 1927 Henri Bergson 1928 Sigrid Undset 1929 Thomas Mann 1930 Sinclair Lewis 1931 Erik Axel Karlfeldt 1932 John Galsworthy 1933 Ivan Bunin 1934 Luigi Pirandello 1935 1936 Eugene O'Neill 1937 Roger Martin du Gard 1938 Pearl S. Buck 1939 Frans Eemil Sillanpää 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 Johannes V. Jensen 1945 Gabriela Mistral 1946 Hermann Hesse 1947 André Gide 1948 T. S. Eliot 1949 William Faulkner 1950 Bertrand Russell 1951–1975 1951 Pär Lagerkvist 1952 François Mauriac 1953 Winston Churchill 1954 Ernest Hemingway 1955 Halldór Laxness 1956 Juan Ramón Jiménez 1957 Albert Camus 1958 Boris Pasternak 1959 Salvatore Quasimodo 1960 Saint-John Perse 1961 Ivo Andrić 1962 John Steinbeck 1963 Giorgos Seferis 1964 Jean-Paul Sartre (declined award) 1965 Mikhail Sholokhov 1966 Shmuel Yosef Agnon / Nelly Sachs 1967 Miguel Ángel Asturias 1968 Yasunari Kawabata 1969 Samuel Beckett 1970 Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn 1971 Pablo Neruda 1972 Heinrich Böll 1973 Patrick White 1974 Eyvind Johnson / Harry Martinson 1975 Eugenio Montale 1976–2000 1976 Saul Bellow 1977 Vicente Aleixandre 1978 Isaac Bashevis Singer 1979 Odysseas Elytis 1980 Czesław Miłosz 1981 Elias Canetti 1982 Gabriel García Márquez 1983 William Golding 1984 Jaroslav Seifert 1985 Claude Simon 1986 Wole Soyinka 1987 Joseph Brodsky 1988 Naguib Mahfouz 1989 Camilo José Cela 1990 Octavio Paz 1991 Nadine Gordimer 1992 Derek Walcott 1993 Toni Morrison 1994 Kenzaburō Ōe 1995 Seamus Heaney 1996 Wisława Szymborska 1997 Dario Fo 1998 José Saramago 1999 Günter Grass 2000 Gao Xingjian 2001–present 2001 V. S. Naipaul 2002 Imre Kertész 2003 J. M. Coetzee 2004 Elfriede Jelinek 2005 Harold Pinter 2006 Orhan Pamuk 2007 Doris Lessing 2008 J. M. G. Le Clézio 2009 Herta Müller 2010 Mario Vargas Llosa 2011 Tomas Tranströmer 2012 Mo Yan 2013 Alice Munro 2014 Patrick Modiano 2015 Svetlana Alexievich 2016 Bob Dylan 2017 Kazuo Ishiguro v t e Pulitzer Prize for Fiction 1918–1925 His Family by Ernest Poole (1918) The Magnificent Ambersons by Booth Tarkington (1919) The Age of Innocence by Edith Wharton (1921) Alice Adams by Booth Tarkington (1922) One of Ours by Willa Cather (1923) The Able McLaughlins by Margaret Wilson (1924) So Big by Edna Ferber (1925) 1926–1950 Arrowsmith by Sinclair Lewis (declined) (1926) Early Autumn by Louis Bromfield (1927) The Bridge of San Luis Rey by Thornton Wilder (1928) Scarlet Sister Mary by Julia Peterkin (1929) Laughing Boy by Oliver La Farge (1930) Years of Grace by Margaret Ayer Barnes (1931) The Good Earth by Pearl S. Buck (1932) The Store by Thomas Sigismund Stribling (1933) Lamb in His Bosom by Caroline Pafford Miller (1934) Now in November by Josephine Winslow Johnson (1935) Honey in the Horn by Harold L. Davis (1936) Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell (1937) The Late George Apley by John Phillips Marquand (1938) The Yearling by Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings (1939) The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck (1940) In This Our Life by Ellen Glasgow (1942) Dragon's Teeth by Upton Sinclair (1943) Journey in the Dark by Martin Flavin (1944) A Bell for Adano by John Hersey (1945) All the King's Men by Robert Penn Warren (1947) Tales of the South Pacific by James A. Michener (1948) Guard of Honor by James Gould Cozzens (1949) The Way West by A. B. Guthrie Jr. (1950) 1951–1975 The Town by Conrad Richter (1951) The Caine Mutiny by Herman Wouk (1952) The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway (1953) A Fable by William Faulkner (1955) Andersonville by MacKinlay Kantor (1956) A Death in the Family by James Agee (1958) The Travels of Jaimie McPheeters by Robert Lewis Taylor (1959) Advise and Consent by Allen Drury (1960) To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee (1961) The Edge of Sadness by Edwin O'Connor (1962) The Reivers by William Faulkner (1963) The Keepers of the House by Shirley Ann Grau (1965) The Collected Stories of Katherine Anne Porter by Katherine Anne Porter (1966) The Fixer by Bernard Malamud (1967) The Confessions of Nat Turner by William Styron (1968) House Made of Dawn by N. Scott Momaday (1969) The Collected Stories of Jean Stafford by Jean Stafford (1970) Angle of Repose by Wallace Stegner (1972) The Optimist's Daughter by Eudora Welty (1973) The Killer Angels by Michael Shaara (1975) 1976–2000 Humboldt's Gift by Saul Bellow (1976) Elbow Room by James Alan McPherson (1978) The Stories of John Cheever by John Cheever (1979) The Executioner's Song by Norman Mailer (1980) A Confederacy of Dunces by John Kennedy Toole (1981) Rabbit Is Rich by John Updike (1982) The Color Purple by Alice Walker (1983) Ironweed by William Kennedy (1984) Foreign Affairs by Alison Lurie (1985) Lonesome Dove by Larry McMurtry (1986) A Summons to Memphis by Peter Taylor (1987) Beloved by Toni Morrison (1988) Breathing Lessons by Anne Tyler (1989) The Mambo Kings Play Songs of Love by Oscar Hijuelos (1990) Rabbit at Rest by John Updike (1991) A Thousand Acres by Jane Smiley (1992) A Good Scent from a Strange Mountain by Robert Olen Butler (1993) The Shipping News by E. Annie Proulx (1994) The Stone Diaries by Carol Shields (1995) Independence Day by Richard Ford (1996) Martin Dressler: The Tale of an American Dreamer by Steven Millhauser (1997) American Pastoral by Philip Roth (1998) The Hours by Michael Cunningham (1999) Interpreter of Maladies by Jhumpa Lahiri (2000) 2001–present The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier & Clay by Michael Chabon (2001) Empire Falls by Richard Russo (2002) Middlesex by Jeffrey Eugenides (2003) The Known World by Edward P. Jones (2004) Gilead by Marilynne Robinson (2005) March by Geraldine Brooks (2006) The Road by Cormac McCarthy (2007) The Brief Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao by Junot Díaz (2008) Olive Kitteridge by Elizabeth Strout (2009) Tinkers by Paul Harding (2010) A Visit from the Goon Squad by Jennifer Egan (2011) No award given (2012) The Orphan Master's Son by Adam Johnson (2013) The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt (2014) All the Light We Cannot See by Anthony Doerr (2015) The Sympathizer by Viet Thanh Nguyen (2016) The Underground Railroad by Colson Whitehead (2017) v t e National Book Award for Fiction (1950–1974) The Man with the Golden Arm by Nelson Algren (1950) Collected Stories of William Faulkner by William Faulkner (1951) From Here to Eternity by James Jones (1952) Invisible Man by Ralph Ellison (1953) The Adventures of Augie March by Saul Bellow (1954) A Fable by William Faulkner (1955) Ten North Frederick by John O'Hara (1956) The Field of Vision by Wright Morris (1957) The Wapshot Chronicle by John Cheever (1958) The Magic Barrel by Bernard Malamud (1959) Goodbye, Columbus by Philip Roth (1960) The Waters of Kronos by Conrad Richter (1961) The Moviegoer by Walker Percy (1962) Morte d'Urban by J. F. Powers (1963) The Centaur by John Updike (1964) Herzog by Saul Bellow (1965) The Collected Stories of Katherine Anne Porter by Katherine Anne Porter (1966) The Fixer by Bernard Malamud (1967) The Eighth Day by Thornton Wilder (1968) Steps by Jerzy Kosiński (1969) them by Joyce Carol Oates (1970) Mr. Sammler's Planet by Saul Bellow (1971) The Complete Stories by Flannery O'Connor (1972) Chimera by John Barth (1973) Augustus by John Williams (1973) Gravity's Rainbow by Thomas Pynchon (1974) A Crown of Feathers and Other Stories by Isaac Bashevis Singer (1974) Complete list (1950–1974) (1975–1999) (2000–2024) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 39376770 LCCN: n79003304 ISNI: 0000 0001 2128 7491 GND: 118532081 SELIBR: 186689 SUDOC: 026859041 BNF: cb11902332s (data) BIBSYS: 90052489 ULAN: 500258096 NLA: 35077412 NDL: 00439261 NKC: jn19990002183 ICCU: IT\ICCU\CFIV\007389 BNE: XX853708 CiNii: DA0014043X SNAC: w6319v36 Retrieved from "" Categories: William Faulkner1897 births1962 deaths20th-century American dramatists and playwrights20th-century American novelists20th-century American poets20th-century American short story writersPeople from New Albany, MississippiNovelists from MississippiModernist writersAmerican Nobel laureatesAmerican male novelistsAmerican male screenwritersAmerican postmastersAmerican erotica writersNational Book Award winnersNobel laureates in LiteraturePeople from Oxford, MississippiPulitzer Prize for Fiction winnersSouthern United States in fictionUniversity of Virginia alumniAmerican male short story writersAmerican short story writersWriters of American Southern literaturePeople from Ripley, MississippiDeaths by horse-riding accidentHidden categories: CS1 Swedish-language sources (sv)Use mdy dates from December 2015All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from September 2017Articles with Project Gutenberg linksArticles with Internet Archive linksArticles with LibriVox linksFind a Grave template with ID same as WikidataAC with 16 elementsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SBN identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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William_Faulkner - Photos and All Basic Informations

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William Faulkner (disambiguation)Faulkner (disambiguation)Carl Van VechtenNew Albany, MississippiByhalia, MississippiUniversity Of MississippiThe Sound And The FuryAs I Lay DyingLight In AugustAbsalom, Absalom!A Rose For EmilyNobel Prize In LiteraturePulitzer Prize For FictionNational Book AwardHelp:IPA/EnglishAmerican LiteratureNobel PrizeOxford, MississippiYoknapatawpha CountyLafayette County, MississippiAmerican LiteratureSouthern United States LiteratureNobel Prize In LiteratureMississippiA FableThe ReiversPulitzer Prize For FictionModern LibraryThe Sound And The FuryModern Library 100 Best NovelsAs I Lay DyingLight In AugustAbsalom, Absalom!A Rose For EmilyNew Albany, MississippiJohn Faulkner (author)Ripley, MississippiOxford, MississippiCharles DickensGrimms' Fairy TalesWilliam Clark FalknerYale UniversityUniversity Of MississippiSigma Alpha EpsilonJames JoyceEnlargeTorontoGood Ol' BoyUnited States ArmyBritish ArmyRoyal Flying CorpsRomanticismUniversity Of MississippiNew Orleans, LouisianaSoldiers' PaySherwood AndersonMosquitoes (novel)St. Louis Cathedral (New Orleans)Flags In The DustSartorisFlags In The DustCornell FranklinUniversity Of Mississippi Power HouseSanctuaryHoward HawksWilliam HawksCinema Of The United StatesUniversity Of VirginiaCharlottesville, VirginiaEnlargeUnderwood Typewriter CompanyRowan OakUniversity Of MississippiOxford, MississippiCornell FranklinCollege Hill Presbyterian ChurchOxford, MississippiPascagoula, MississippiAntebellum ArchitectureRowan OakUniversity Of MississippiA FableWikipedia:Citation NeededAlcoholismHoward HawksScript SupervisorStockholmDagens NyheterThrombosisByhalia, MississippiThe Sound And The FuryAs I Lay DyingLight In AugustAbsalom, Absalom!Short StoryThese 13AnthologyA Rose For EmilyRed LeavesThat Evening SunDry SeptemberYoknapatawpha CountyOxford, MississippiThe HamletThe Town (Faulkner Novel)The Mansion (novel)DictionCadence (poetry)MinimalismErnest HemingwayStream Of Consciousness (narrative Mode)Southern GothicGrotesqueThe Paris ReviewFlannery O'ConnorNew CriticismCleanth BrooksLiterary ModernismSouthern RenaissanceValerie MilesGabriel García MárquezMacondoJuan Carlos OnettiCarlos FuentesThe Death Of Artemio CruzAs I Lay DyingClaude SimonNobel Prize In LiteratureBertrand RussellPEN/Faulkner Award For FictionRust CollegeHolly Springs, MississippiLegion Of HonourPulitzer PrizeA FableThe ReiversMilton LottThe Last HuntNational Book AwardA FableEllery QueenUnited States Postal ServiceWilliam Faulkner BibliographyAlbert And Shirley Small Special Collections LibraryUniversity Of VirginiaSoutheast Missouri State UniversityCenter For Faulkner StudiesUniversity Of MississippiHarry Ransom CenterNew York Public LibraryInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-55994-572-9Portal:LiteratureFaux Faulkner ContestCenter For Faulkner StudiesMississippi LiteratureOxford DictionariesOxford University PressMerriam-WebsterVariety ObituariesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8018-2347-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-300-16568-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-292-79151-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-86576-008-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-19-531049-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-19-531049-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-093555-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-19-510129-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-313-29851-3Dagens NyheterThe Marble FaunNathaniel HawthorneInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87013-612-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-60473-201-6The Paris ReviewInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7910-6378-XNational Book FoundationNeil Baldwin (writer)National Book FoundationScott CatalogueJay PariniInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-621072-0Library Of AmericaInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-940450-26-4Library Of AmericaInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-940450-55-4Library Of AmericaInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-940450-85-1Library Of AmericaInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-883011-69-7Library Of AmericaInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-931082-89-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-14-243728-5New York CityRandom HouseNew York CityRandom HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87805-434-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-87805-434-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8232-1135-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8232-1135-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-2-35692-037-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-292-79020-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-300-16568-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-292-78712-XDistributed Proofreaders CanadaInternet ArchiveLibriVoxC-SPANAmerican Writers: A Journey Through HistoryFind A GraveTemplate:William FaulknerTemplate Talk:William FaulknerWilliam Faulkner BibliographySoldiers' PayMosquitoes (novel)SartorisFlags In The DustThe Sound And The FuryAs I Lay DyingSanctuary (Faulkner Novel)Light In AugustPylon (novel)Absalom, Absalom!The UnvanquishedIf I Forget Thee, JerusalemThe HamletIntruder In The DustRequiem For A NunA FableThe Town (Faulkner Novel)The Mansion (novel)The ReiversThese 13Go Down, Moses (book)Knight's GambitCollected Stories Of William FaulknerLanding In LuckA Rose For EmilyRed LeavesDry SeptemberSpotted HorsesThat Evening SunMountain VictoryBarn BurningThe Tall Men (short Story)Shingles For The LordFlesh (1932 Film)Today We LiveSubmarine PatrolThe Wishing Tree (Faulkner Book)William Clark FalknerRowan OakAlbert And Shirley Small Special Collections LibraryWilliam Faulkner FoundationYoknapatawpha CountyCompson FamilyLouis GrenierIkkemotubbeGavin Stevens (Faulkner Character)Thomas SutpenSnopes TrilogySouthern RenaissanceFaux Faulkner ContestPEN/Faulkner Award For FictionTemplate:Nobel Prize In LiteratureTemplate Talk:Nobel Prize In LiteratureList Of Nobel Laureates In LiteratureNobel Prize In LiteratureSully PrudhommeTheodor MommsenBjørnstjerne BjørnsonFrédéric MistralJosé EchegarayHenryk SienkiewiczGiosuè CarducciRudyard KiplingRudolf Christoph EuckenSelma LagerlöfPaul HeyseMaurice MaeterlinckGerhart HauptmannRabindranath TagoreRomain RollandVerner Von HeidenstamKarl Adolph GjellerupHenrik PontoppidanCarl SpittelerKnut HamsunAnatole FranceJacinto BenaventeW. B. YeatsWładysław ReymontGeorge Bernard ShawGrazia DeleddaHenri BergsonSigrid UndsetThomas MannSinclair LewisErik Axel KarlfeldtJohn GalsworthyIvan BuninLuigi PirandelloEugene O'NeillRoger Martin Du GardPearl S. BuckFrans Eemil SillanpääJohannes V. JensenGabriela MistralHermann HesseAndré GideT. S. EliotBertrand RussellPär LagerkvistFrançois MauriacWinston ChurchillErnest HemingwayHalldór LaxnessJuan Ramón JiménezAlbert CamusBoris PasternakSalvatore QuasimodoSaint-John PerseIvo AndrićJohn SteinbeckGiorgos SeferisJean-Paul SartreMikhail SholokhovShmuel Yosef AgnonNelly SachsMiguel Ángel AsturiasYasunari KawabataSamuel BeckettAleksandr SolzhenitsynPablo NerudaHeinrich BöllPatrick WhiteEyvind JohnsonHarry MartinsonEugenio MontaleSaul BellowVicente AleixandreIsaac Bashevis SingerOdysseas ElytisCzesław MiłoszElias CanettiGabriel García MárquezWilliam GoldingJaroslav SeifertClaude SimonWole SoyinkaJoseph BrodskyNaguib MahfouzCamilo José CelaOctavio PazNadine GordimerDerek WalcottToni MorrisonKenzaburō ŌeSeamus HeaneyWisława SzymborskaDario FoJosé SaramagoGünter GrassGao XingjianV. S. NaipaulImre KertészJ. M. CoetzeeElfriede JelinekHarold PinterOrhan PamukDoris LessingJ. M. G. Le ClézioHerta MüllerMario Vargas LlosaTomas TranströmerMo YanAlice MunroPatrick ModianoSvetlana AlexievichBob DylanKazuo IshiguroTemplate:PulitzerPrize FictionTemplate Talk:PulitzerPrize FictionPulitzer Prize For FictionHis FamilyErnest PooleThe Magnificent AmbersonsBooth TarkingtonThe Age Of InnocenceEdith WhartonAlice Adams (novel)Booth TarkingtonOne Of OursWilla CatherThe Able McLaughlinsMargaret Wilson (writer)So Big (novel)Edna FerberArrowsmith (novel)Sinclair LewisEarly AutumnLouis BromfieldThe Bridge Of San Luis ReyThornton WilderScarlet Sister MaryJulia PeterkinLaughing Boy (novel)Oliver La FargeYears Of GraceMargaret Ayer BarnesThe Good EarthPearl S. BuckThe StoreThomas Sigismund StriblingLamb In His BosomCaroline Pafford MillerNow In NovemberJosephine JohnsonHoney In The HornH. L. DavisGone With The Wind (novel)Margaret MitchellThe Late George ApleyJohn P. MarquandThe YearlingMarjorie Kinnan RawlingsThe Grapes Of WrathJohn SteinbeckIn This Our Life (novel)Ellen GlasgowDragon's Teeth (novel)Upton SinclairJourney In The DarkMartin FlavinA Bell For Adano (novel)John HerseyAll The King's MenRobert Penn WarrenTales Of The South PacificJames A. MichenerGuard Of HonorJames Gould CozzensThe Way WestA. B. Guthrie Jr.The Town (Richter Novel)Conrad RichterThe Caine MutinyHerman WoukThe Old Man And The SeaErnest HemingwayA FableAndersonville (novel)MacKinlay KantorA Death In The FamilyJames AgeeThe Travels Of Jaimie McPheetersRobert Lewis TaylorAdvise And ConsentAllen DruryTo Kill A MockingbirdHarper LeeThe Edge Of SadnessEdwin O'ConnorThe ReiversThe Keepers Of The HouseShirley Ann GrauThe Collected Stories Of Katherine Anne PorterKatherine Anne PorterThe Fixer (novel)Bernard MalamudThe Confessions Of Nat TurnerWilliam StyronHouse Made Of DawnN. Scott MomadayThe Collected Stories Of Jean StaffordJean StaffordAngle Of ReposeWallace StegnerThe Optimist's DaughterEudora WeltyThe Killer AngelsMichael ShaaraHumboldt's GiftSaul BellowElbow Room (short Story Collection)James Alan McPhersonThe Stories Of John CheeverJohn CheeverThe Executioner's SongNorman MailerA Confederacy Of DuncesJohn Kennedy TooleRabbit Is RichJohn UpdikeThe Color PurpleAlice WalkerIronweed (novel)William Kennedy (author)Foreign Affairs (novel)Alison LurieLonesome DoveLarry McMurtryA Summons To MemphisPeter Matthew Hillsman TaylorBeloved (novel)Toni MorrisonBreathing LessonsAnne TylerThe Mambo Kings Play Songs Of LoveOscar HijuelosRabbit At RestJohn UpdikeA Thousand AcresJane SmileyA Good Scent From A Strange MountainRobert Olen ButlerThe Shipping NewsAnnie ProulxThe Stone DiariesCarol ShieldsIndependence Day (Ford Novel)Richard FordMartin Dressler: The Tale Of An American DreamerSteven MillhauserAmerican PastoralPhilip RothThe Hours (novel)Michael CunninghamInterpreter Of MaladiesJhumpa LahiriThe Amazing Adventures Of Kavalier & ClayMichael ChabonEmpire FallsRichard RussoMiddlesex (novel)Jeffrey EugenidesThe Known WorldEdward P. 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