American Fiction

Fiction with an American setting.

New Releases Tagged "American Fiction"

North Woods
Somebody's Fool
Stella Maris (The Passenger, #2)
The Passenger (The Passenger, #1)
The Girls of Pearl Harbor
Memories in the Drift
Clock Dance
Girls on the Line
Tomorrow's Bread
The Last Bathing Beauty
The Topeka School
The Abolitionist's Daughter
A Private Cathedral (Dave Robicheaux, #23)
The Great Gatsby
To Kill a Mockingbird
The Catcher in the Rye
Of Mice and Men
The Old Man and the Sea
The Grapes of Wrath
The Road
East of Eden
The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
The Sun Also Rises
Where the Crawdads Sing
On the Road
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer
A Farewell to Arms
U Got to Have U Some Fun by Andrew HarklessThe World According to Garp by John IrvingDon't Stop the Carnival by Herman WoukArcadia by Mark LagesRestore your Dreamland  by Yasser Negm
Books About The Everyman
7 books — 4 voters
Two Rivers by Zoe SaadiaRide the Wind by Lucia St. Clair RobsonAt Road's End by Zoe SaadiaPanther in the Sky by James Alexander ThomThe Peacekeeper by Zoe Saadia
Native American Historical Fiction
269 books — 271 voters

The Curse of Maggie by Tom       AndersonThe Unreformed Kingdom by Tom       AndersonNot An English Word by Tom       AndersonFight And Be Right by Ed ThomasShuffling The Deck by Jack Tindale
Sea Lion Press
107 books — 5 voters

Cold Sassy Tree by Olive Ann BurnsAt Home in Mitford by Jan KaronThe All-Girl Filling Station's Last Reunion by Fannie FlaggThe House of a Thousand Lanterns by Victoria HoltJamaica Inn by Daphne du Maurier
Vintage Fiction
39 books — 9 voters
Beebo Brinker by Ann BannonI Am a Woman by Ann BannonOdd Girl Out by Ann BannonLesbian Pulp Fiction by Katherine V. ForrestWomen's Barracks by Tereska Torrès
Lesbian pulp fiction
63 books — 19 voters

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Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie
You can’t even read American fiction to get a sense of how actual life is lived these days. You read American fiction to learn about dysfunctional white folk doing things that are weird to normal white folks.
Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, Americanah

Shirley Jackson
All of the village was of a piece, a time, and a style; it was as though the people needed the ugliness of the village, and fed on it. The houses and the stores seemed to have been set up in contemptuous haste to provide shelter for the drab and the unpleasant, and the Rochester house and the Blackwood house and even the town hall had been brought here perhaps accidentally from some far lovely country where people lived with grace. Perhaps the fine houses had been captured—perhaps as punishment ...more
Shirley Jackson

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America Through Fiction Dear Readers, I initially started our book club with the Australian Women in New York (AWNY) as…more
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