Louis Bromfield

Louis Bromfield

Louis Bromfield (December 27, 1896 – March 18, 1956) was an American novelist, essayist, and conservationist. His most famous work is Early Autumn, for which he won the Pulitzer Prize in 1926.1

Works

  • The Green Bay Tree (1924)
  • Possession (1925)
  • Early Autumn (1926)
  • A Good Woman (1927)
  • The House of Women (1927)
  • The Work of Robert Nathan (1927)
  • The Strange Case of Miss Annie Spragg (1928)
  • Awake and Rehearse (1929)
  • Tabloid News (1930)
  • Twenty-four Hours (1930)
  • A Modern Hero (1932)
  • The Farm (1933)
  • Here Today and Gone Tomorrow (1934)
  • The Man Who Had Everything (1935)
  • The Rains Came (1937)
  • McLeod’s Folly (1939)
  • England: A Dying Oligarchy (1939)
  • Night in Bombay (1940)
  • Wild Is the River (1941)
  • Until the Day Break (1942)
  • Mrs. Parkington (1943)
  • The World We Live In: Stories (1944)
  • What Became of Anna Bolton (1944)
  • Pleasant Valley (1945)
  • Bitter Lotus (1945)
  • Twenty-four Hours (1946)
  • Colorado (1947)
  • Kenny (1947)
  • Malabar Farm (1948)
  • The Wild Country (1948)
  • Out of the Earth (1950)
  • Mr. Smith (1951)
  • The Wealth of the Soil (1952)
  • Up Ferguson Way (1953)
  • A New Pattern for a Tired World (1954)
  • Animals and Other People (1955)
  • From My Experience (1955)

See also

External Links

References

1. “Louis Bromfield.” Encyclopedia Britannica. Accessed July 25, 2020.

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