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Six Tales of the Jazz Age, and Other Stories Fitzgerald, F. Scott 1 of 1
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FORMAT: Paperback
CONDITION:  Brand New
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Description
 

Product Details:

Format: Paperback
ISBN-10: 068471762X
ISBN-13: 9780684717623
Sku: 30121061
Publish Date: 4/10/2007
Dimensions:  (in Inches) 8.25H x 5.5L x 0.75T
Pages:  192
See more in Fiction
 
Nine of Fitzgerald's most famous stories, including 'The Jelly-Bean, ' 'The Camel's Back, ' 'The Curious Case of Benjamin Button, ' 'Tarquin of Cheapside, ' 'O Russet Witch!, ' 'The Less of Happiness, ' 'The Adjuster, ' 'Hot and Cold Blood, ' and 'Gretchen's Forty Winks.'
From the Publisher:
Nine of Fitzgerald's most famous stories, including 'The Jelly-Bean, ' 'The Camel's Back, ' 'The Curious Case of Benjamin Button, ' 'Tarquin of Cheapside, ' 'O Russet Witch!, ' 'The Less of Happiness, ' 'The Adjuster, ' 'Hot and Cold Blood, ' and 'Gretchen's Forty Winks.'
Annotation:
F. Scott Fitzgerald's story collection TALES OF THE JAZZ AGE, first published in 1922, contains some of his most celebrated short pieces, including "Winter Dreams," "The Diamond as Big as the Ritz" (a story Fitzgerald said was "designed utterly for my own amusement"), "The Jelly Bean," and "May Day"(which in his introduction he called "a somewhat unpleasant tale").
Author Bio
F. Scott Fitzgerald
Fitzgerald was born in St. Paul, Minnesota and attended prep school, then Princeton University. ("I was always the poorest boy at a rich man's school," he claimed.) He was a lackluster student; when he dropped out to enlist in the army during World War I, he was on academic probation. The armistice was signed before Fitzgerald could see service, and he was discharged in 1919. He began writing THIS SIDE OF PARADISE, based on his Princeton years, when he was 21, and was 24 when it was published. The success of the novel--which was called by Edmund Wilson "one of the most illiterate books of any merit ever published"--enabled him to marry Zelda Sayre, whose family disapproved of him and his prospects. Fitzgerald gained growing celebrity as a major new voice in American fiction, and he and Zelda became the 1920s' equivalent of jet-setters, dividing their time between New York, Paris, and the Riviera--part of the circle of American expatriates that included Gertrude Stein, Hemingway, and Dos Passos, writers about whom Stein coined the term "the lost generation." Fitzgerald continued to write all his life, including the obligatory stint in Hollywood, but was gradually taken over by alcoholism and the general dissolution of his life, and many of his later years were plagued by doubt, debt, and failure. He died at the absurdly young age of 44, of a heart attack.
Product Attributes
Product attributeBook Format:   Paperback
Product attributeNumber of Pages:   0192
Product attributePublisher:   Scribner Book Company
Product attributeSeries Part:   0001
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