First distributed in 1939, Steinbeck’s Pulitzer Prize-winning epic of the Great Depression accounts the Dust Bowl movement of the 1930s and recounts to the tale of one Oklahoma ranch family, the Joads—driven from their estate and compelled to head out west to the guaranteed place where there is California. Out of their preliminaries and their rehashed crashes against the hard substances of an America separated into Haves and Have-Nots advances a dramatization that is strongly human yet great in its scale and good vision, basic yet direct, lamentable at the end of the day blending in its human respect. A picture of the contention between the ground-breaking and the weak, of one man’s savage response to shamefulness, and of one lady’s stoical quality, the novel catches the revulsions of the Great Depression and tests into the very idea of correspondence and equity in America. On the double a naturalistic epic, imprisonment story, street novel, and supernatural gospel, Steinbeck’s incredible milestone novel is maybe the most American of American Classics.
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