Since its unique distribution in 1936, Gone With the Wind—victor of the Pulitzer Prize and one of the top of the line books ever—has been proclaimed by perusers wherever as The Great American Novel.
Named as a standout amongst America’s best-adored books by PBS’s The Great American Read.
Broadly thought about The Great American Novel, and frequently associated with its epic film adaptation, Gone With the Wind investigates the profundity of human interests with a force as striking as its setting in the red slopes of Georgia. An eminent bit of narrating, it strikingly portrays the dramatization of the Civil War and Reconstruction.
This is the story of Scarlett O’Hara, the ruined, manipulative little girl of a well off ranch proprietor, who touches base at youthful womanhood without a moment to spare to see the Civil War always show signs of change her lifestyle. A broad story of tangled enthusiasm and strength, in the pages of Gone With the Wind, Margaret Mitchell enlivens the exceptional characters that have caught perusers for more than seventy years.