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These were the tomes making people laugh, weep and whisper in homes across the country as your story got its page one.
The biggest book of 1930 was Cimarron by Edna Ferber, a frontier adventure tale of a spunky woman who creates an empire for her family.
Pearl S. Buck won a Pulitzer and eventually a Nobel Prize for The Good Earth, about farm and family life in a small Chinese village.
Inside The Esquire Townhouse With Dior Launch Party
Inspired by Charles Morgan's own station in Holland during World War I, The Fountain is the story of a British officer's affair with a German officer's wife.
An epic spanning Cuba, Italy and France, Anthony Adverse by Hervey Allen follows the travails of an orphan and his lady loves.
So popular was this classic tale of a strict-but-inspiring teacher and his bright Brooklyn pupils that Goodbye, Mr. Chips by James Hilton inspired two movies, two TV series and countless imitators.
Lutheran minister Lloyd C. Douglas found literary fame later in life due to novels like Green Light, about a doctor who accidentally kills a patient.
Before it was an essential piece of Hollywood history, Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell was a wildly popular novel about a Southern debutante during the Civil War.
John Steinbeck's classic tragedy Of Mice and Men is essentially American in its tale of friendship and the promise of solid work and prosperity in the west.
Required reading in grade schools since its publication nearly eighty years ago, The Yearling by Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings is a coming-of-age story of a boy and his pet.
Steinbeck found another rousing success in The Grapes of Wrath, a reflection on the effects that the Great Depression had on an ordinary farming family.
Celebrities, cocktails and Mark Ronson on the decks
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