Upton Sinclair

Article

November 29, 2021

Upton Beall Sinclair Jr. (Jr.) was an American novelist, journalist, political activist, and winner of the 1943 Pulitzer Prize for Literature. Professional career Upton Sinclair was born in 1878 in Baltimore, Maryland and died in 1968. After graduating from City College, New York, he began his literary career writing market stories for yellow magazines. Then he started writing historical stories. During this time he became well versed in fiction until he mastered the skill of writing great works such as The Jungle, winning the Pulitzer Prize for Literature in 1943. During his heyday, he published about 100 works, each of which caused a controversy in the Valley of Literature after his death. For example, one of his novels, "Oil", made the famous film "Blood Will Rise", which was nominated for seven Academy Awards in 2007. However, none of his works became famous for his great novel The Jungle.

Bibliography

Jungle (1906) The Coal King (1917) Oil (1927) Boston (1928) The End of the World (1940) Between Two Worlds (1941) Dragon Teeth (1942) Brass check Money changers The world in the year two thousand

Cinematic adaptation

Blood will rise

Footnote

Resources

Alikhani, Mehdi (1997). Useful literary information. Amir Bahador Publications. ISBN 964-91491-9-8. Ramezani, Ramezani (2000). A thousand authors in one book. Euclid Publications. ISBN 964-5955-63-7. Wikipedia contributors. Upton Sinclair. Retrieved July 26, 2013, from the English Wikipedia.

External link

Upton Sinclair on IMDb

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