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Edith Wharton

Edith Wharton (born Edith Newbold Jones; January 24, 1862 – August 11, 1937) was an American novelist, short story writer, playwright, and designer. Wharton drew upon her insider's knowledge of the upper class New York "aristocracy" to realistically portray the lives and morals of the Gilded Age. In 1921, she was the first woman to win the Pulitzer Prize for Literature. She was inducted into the National Women's Hall of Fame in 1996.

Edith Wharton:

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A Coward
A Cup of Cold Water
A Failure
A Grave
A Hunting Song
A Journey
A Meeting
A Venetian Night′s Entertainment
Aeropagus
Afterward
All Saints
All Souls
An Autumn Sunset
April Showers
Artemis to Actaeon
Belgium
Botticelli′s Madonna in the Louvre
Chartres
Crucial Instances
Euryalus
Experience
Expiation
Grief
Happiness
In Trust
Jade
Kerfol
Life
Margaret of Cortona
Moonrise over Tyringham
Mould and Vase
Mrs. Manstey′s View
Non Dolet
Ogrin the Hermit
Orpheus
Patience
Phaedra
Pomegranate Seed
Souls Belated
Summer Afternoon (Bodiam Castle, Sussex)
Survival
The Best Man
The Bolted Door
The Bread of Angels
The Choice
The Descent of Man
The Dilettante
The Eumenides
The Fullness Of Life
The House Of The Dead Hand
The Lady′s Maid′s Bell
The Last Giustianini
The Letters
The Mission of Jane
The Mortal Lease
The Muse′s Tragedy
The Old Pole Star
The One Grief
The Other Two
The Parting Day
The Pelican
The Portrait
The Pot-Boiler
The Pretext
The Quicksand
The Reckoning
The Sonnet
The Tomb of Ilaria Giunigi
The Torch-Bearer
The Triumph of Night
The Twilight of the God
The Verdict
Two Backgrounds
Uses
Versalius in Zante
Wants
With the Tide
Xingu
You and You; To the American Private in the Great War

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