List of dystopian literature

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This is a list of dystopian literature. A dystopia is an unpleasant (typically repressive) society, often propagandized as being utopian. The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction states that dystopian works depict a negative view of "the way the world is supposedly going in order to provide urgent propaganda for a change in direction." [1] It is a common literary theme.

18th century[edit]

19th century[edit]

20th century[edit]

1900s[edit]

1910s[edit]

1920s[edit]

1930s[edit]

1940s[edit]

1950s[edit]

1960s[edit]

1970s[edit]

1980s[edit]

1990s[edit]

Fiction[edit]

Young Adult Fiction[edit]

21st century[edit]

2000s[edit]

Fiction[edit]

Young Adult Fiction[edit]

*Noughts and Crosses by Malorie Blackman (Random House, 2001)[79]

2010s[edit]

Fiction[edit]

Young Adult Fiction[edit]

(United States)|Square Fish]], 2013)[103]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an Stableford, Brian (1993). "Dystopias". In Clute, John; Nicholls, Peter. The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (2nd edition ed.). Orbit, London. pp. 360–362. ISBN 1-85723-124-4. 
  2. ^ Houston, Chlöe (2007). "Utopia, Dystopia or Anti-utopia? Gulliver's Travels and the Utopian Mode of Discourse". Utopian Studies (Penn State University Press) 18 (3, Irish Utopian): 425–442. JSTOR 20719885. 
  3. ^ Kennedy, Randall (2003). Interracial Intimacies. New York: Pantheon Books. p. 134. ISBN 978-0-375-40255-5. 
  4. ^ a b c d e f Brian Stableford, "Ecology and Dystopia", in Gregory Claeys, (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Utopian Literature. Cambridge University Press, 2010 ISBN 0-521-88665-1 (p.259-280).
  5. ^ Marina Yaguello. Lunatic Lovers of language. Imaginary languages and their inventors. London: Athlone Press, 1991. 0-485-11303-1. p. 31.
  6. ^ Jean Pfaelzer (1984). The Utopian Novel in America 1886–1896: The Politics of Form. Pittsburgh, University of Pittsburgh Press; pp. 81-6.
  7. ^ Pfaelzer, pp. 120-40.
  8. ^ Online Text
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Top 12 Dystopian Novels". 
  10. ^ Barron, Neil (1998). What Do I Read Next?. Detroit: Gale Group. p. 299. ISBN 0-7876-2150-1. "The Repairer of Reputations," which offers a dystopic vision of the future... 
  11. ^ Uniwersytet Jagielloński (1986). Prace historycznoliterackie. p. 70. Retrieved 10 May 2013. 
  12. ^ a b c d e f g Bowman Albinski, Nan (1987). "Thomas and Peter: Society and Politics in Four British Utopian Novels". Utopian Studies (1): 11–22. 
  13. ^ a b c Mark Bould, Sherryl Vint, (2011) The Routledge Concise History of Science Fiction. Routledge, ISBN 0-415-43571-4 (p.23).
  14. ^ "Another classic dystopian work, Karel Capek's R.U.R. (1921) was written at the same time as Zamyatin's work". The Cybernetic Imagination in Science Fiction. Patricia S. Warrick , MIT Press, 1980 ISBN 0-262-73061-8, (p.48).
  15. ^ Susan Squier, "Sexual Biopolitics in Man's World; the writings of Charlotte Haldane". in Angela Ingram and Daphne Patai, (eds.) Rediscovering Forgotten Radicals: British Women Writers, 1889-1939. University of North Carolina Press, 2009 ISBN 0-8078-4414-4 (p. 137-155)
  16. ^ Lyman Tower Sargent, British and American utopian literature, 1516-1985: an annotated, chronological bibliography. Garland, 1988 ISBN 0-8240-0694-1, (p.181).
  17. ^ http://www.toptenz.net/top-10-overlooked-dystopian-novels.php
  18. ^ Booker, M. Keith; Thomas, Anne-Marie (2009). The Science Fiction Handbook. John Wiley & Sons. p. 68. ISBN 1-4443-1035-6. In To Tell The Truth... (1933), Amabel Williams-Ellis follows Huxley in warning of the dystopian potential of capitalism. 
  19. ^ Stableford, Brian (1987). The Sociology of Science Fiction. Wildside Press. p. 132. ISBN 0-89370-265-X. The notion of a human hive-society was employed as a nightmare in Joseph O'Neill's anti-fascist dystopia, Land Under England. 
  20. ^ Nan Bowman Albinski (1988). Women's Utopias in British and American fiction. Routledge. p. 90. ISBN 0-415-00330-X. Nan Bowman Albinski describes We Have Been Warned as an "anti-fascist dystopia" 
  21. ^ Oakley, Ann (2011). A critical woman: Barbara Wootton, social science and public policy in the twentieth century. London: Bloomsbury Academic. p. 119. ISBN 978-1-283-14906-8. London's Buring...her (Wootton's) dystopian narrative... 
  22. ^ Cornis-Pope Marcel & John Neubauer (2004). History of the Literary Cultures of East-Central Europe: Junctures and Disjunctures in the 19th and 20th Centuries, Volume 3. Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing, 2004. p. 183. ISBN 90-272-3455-8. ...the dystopic satire Válka s mloky (The War With The Newts)... 
  23. ^ a b Hartley, Jenny (2004). "Clothes and Uniform and the Theatre of Fascism: Clemence Dane and Virginia Woolf". In Smith, Angela. Gender and warfare in the twentieth century: textual representations. Manchester University Press. p. 97. ISBN 0-7190-6574-7. 
  24. ^ Lyman Tower Sargent (1988). British and American utopian literature, 1516-1985: an annotated, chronological bibliography. Garland. p. 215. ISBN 0-8240-0694-1. 
  25. ^ a b c d Tom Moylan; Raffaella Baccolini (2003). Dark horizons: science fiction and the dystopian imagination. Taylor and Francis Books. ISBN 0-415-96613-2. Retrieved 29 July 2011. 
  26. ^ a b Booker, M. Keith (2002). The Post-utopian Imagination: American Culture in the Long 1950s. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 50. ISBN 0-313-32165-5. Invitation also resembles other absurdist dystopias of the 1930s, such as Ruthven Todd's Over the Mountain (1939) and Rex Warner's The Wild Goose Chase. 
  27. ^ McLaren, Angus (2012). Reproduction by Design: Sex, Robots, Trees, and Test-Tube Babies in Interwar Britain. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. pp. 158–9. ISBN 978-0-226-56069-4. the account of a future dystopia that sounds closest to Nineteen Eighty-Four is Cyril Connolly's short story “Year Nine” (1938)... 
  28. ^ Taylor, D.J. (16 April 2005). "Anima attraction". The Guardian. Retrieved 17 August 2014. The dystopian novel...tends to come in waves...Come the 1930s there was a riot of machine-age satires such as Aldous Huxley's Brave New World (1932) and Patrick Hamilton's Marxian Impromptu in Moribundia (1939). 
  29. ^ Clute, John (1993). "Koestler, Arthur". In Clute, John; Nicholls, Peter. The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (2nd ed.). Orbit, London. p. 675. ISBN 1-85723-124-4. 
  30. ^ Hickman, John (2009). "When Science Fiction Writers Used Fictional Drugs: Rise and Fall of the Twentieth-Century Drug Dystopia". Utopian Studies (Penn State University Press) 20 (1): 141–170. JSTOR 20719933. 
  31. ^ John Clute, "Warner, Rex", in The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction, edited by Clute and Peter Nicholls. London, Orbit,1994. ISBN 1-85723-124-4 (p.1299-1300).
  32. ^ Listed as an "anti-capitalist dystopia" in Lyman Tower Sargent, British and American utopian literature, 1516-1985: an annotated, chronological bibliography. Garland, 1988 ISBN 0-8240-0694-1, (p.224).
  33. ^ Brian Stableford, The Riddle of the Tower in Frank N. Magill, ed. Survey of Science Fiction Literature, Vol. 4. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Salem Press, 1979. pp. 1780-1783. ISBN 0-89356-194-0
  34. ^ Clute, John (1993). "Nabokov, Vladimir". In Clute, John; Nicholls, Peter. The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (2nd edition ed.). Orbit, London. p. 854. ISBN 1-85723-124-4. 
  35. ^ Clute, John (1993). "Orwell, George". In Clute, John; Nicholls, Peter. The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (2nd ed.). Orbit, London. p. 896. ISBN 1-85723-124-4. 
  36. ^ Stableford, Brian (1993). "Vonnegut, Kurt Jr.". In Clute, John; Nicholls, Peter. The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (2nd ed.). Orbit, London. p. 1289. ISBN 1-85723-124-4. 
  37. ^ "Dystopia - Twentieth-century Dystopias". Science.jrank.org. Retrieved 2009-12-13. 
  38. ^ "The Space Merchants describes an archetypal dystopia, an America choked by the waste products of consumerism..." George Mann, The Mammoth Encyclopedia of Science Fiction Constable & Robinson Ltd, 2012 ISBN 1-78033-704-3 (p.1983).
  39. ^ Lyman Tower Sargent, British and American utopian literature, 1516-1985: an annotated, chronological bibliography. Garland, 1988 ISBN 0-8240-0694-1, (p. 262).
  40. ^ "McGrath's 1957 dystopian novel, The Gates of Ivory, The Gates of Horn,[is] perhaps the most fully imagined response to McCarthyism ever written.." Stuart Klawans, The Nation, June 4th 1988.
  41. ^ Knud Sørensen (1971) "Language and Society in L. P. Hartley's 'Facial Justice,'" Orbis Litterarum 26 (1), 68–84.
  42. ^ Lopez, Edward J[dead link]. (associate professor, San Jose State University) "Thoughts on "Harrison Bergeron"", April 16, 2007
  43. ^ a b The best dystopias Michael Moorcock, The Guardian, 22 January 2009. Retrieved 1 February 2014.
  44. ^ Clute, John; Nicholls, Peter (1993). "Christopher, John.". In John Clute & Peter Nicholls (eds.). The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (2nd edition ed.). Orbit, London. pp. 218–219. ISBN 1-85723-124-4. 
  45. ^ " Michael Frayn’s comedy has more usually taken an anti-utopian turn. He has written one explicitly dystopian novel, A Very Private Life..."Whitehall Farces" Patrick Parrinder, London Review of Books, 8th October 1992.
  46. ^ Clute, John (1993). "Levin, Ira". In Clute, John; Nicholls, Peter. The Encyclopedia of Science Fiction (2nd edition ed.). Orbit, London. p. 715. ISBN 1-85723-124-4. 
  47. ^ "Ursula Le Guin Q&A | By genre | Guardian Unlimited Books". London: Books.guardian.co.uk. 2004-02-09. Retrieved 2010-05-29. 
  48. ^ Survey of Science Fiction Literature
  49. ^ a b Downing, David C. (1 September 1995). Planets in Peril: A Critical Study of C.S. Lewis's Ransom Trilogy. University of Massachusetts Press. p. 157. ISBN 0-87023-997-X. 
  50. ^ Walter, Damien. "Darkness in literature: Philip K Dick's A Scanner Darkly". The Guardian. Retrieved 2013-08-04. 
  51. ^ Kirkus Reviews, 1 October 1979.
  52. ^ Mullan, John (12 November 2010). "Riddley Walker by Russell Hoban". The Guardian (Guardian News and Media). Retrieved 27 May 2013. 
  53. ^ "Riddley Walker: a Novel". WorldCat. Retrieved 27 May 2013. 
  54. ^ "The hero migrates from "real" Glasgow to Unthank, an underground dystopia". John Clute, Science Fiction: A Visual Encyclopedia. Dorling Kindersley, 1995 (p. 231).
  55. ^ Kirkus Reviews, 1 February 1984.
  56. ^ Kirkus Reviews, 15 February 1986
  57. ^ "BOOKS OF THE TIMES". The New York Times. 1987-06-02. 
  58. ^ Strauss, Victoria. "Book Review: Obernewtyn Vol. 1, The Obernewtyn Chronicles", SF Site, 1999
  59. ^ Characterized as such by author himself, see Chapter 1
  60. ^ Clute, John (September–October 1988). "Review: The Sykaos Papers". Interzone (25). Thompson has written a Swiftian satire, a fantastic voyage to dystopia... 
  61. ^ Pringle, David (1990). The Ultimate Guide To Science Fiction. New York: Pharos Books: St. Martins Press. p. 58. ISBN 0-88687-537-4. Childe Rolande...the tale of a post-AIDS Scotland as a matriarchal dystopia... 
  62. ^ Kirkus Reviews, 1 December 1993.
  63. ^ Kirkus Reviews, 15 May 1992.
  64. ^ Kirkus Reviews, 15 December 1994.
  65. ^ Phil Daoust (2001-09-01). "A kangaroo in a dinner jacket". London: Books.guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-05-29. 
  66. ^ Koehler, Robert (2001-01-23). "Battle Royale film review (mentions book)". Variety Magazine, Tue., Jan. 23, 2001. Retrieved 2007-01-23. 
  67. ^ Natalie Babbitt, "The Hidden Cost of Contentment", Washington Post 9 May 1993, p. X15.
  68. ^ "A.D. Nauman's Scorch, a dystopian novel leavened with black comedy...." In Print: dystopia means unhappy endings By Ann Sterzinger. Chicago Reader, July 25, 2002. Retrieved June 9th, 2013.
  69. ^ Kirkus Reviews, 1 September 2002.
  70. ^ Brian Bethune (April 28, 2003). "Book Review: Atwood's Oryx and Crake". Maclean's Magazine. 
  71. ^ Kloszewski, M. (15 June 2004). Library Journal, 129(11): 56.
  72. ^ a b D. J. Taylor: "Anima Attraction", The Guardian (April 16, 2005).
  73. ^ Atwood, M. Brave New World: Kazuo Ishiguro's novel really is chilling., Slate Magazine, April 1, 2005
  74. ^ Harrison, M John (27 May 2006). "The gospel according to Dave". London: The Guardian. Retrieved 2008-02-10. 
  75. ^ "A Dystopian Tale of Russia’s Future". 
  76. ^ Carol, Joyce. "Rack and Ruin". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2012-07-15. 
  77. ^ "http://www.stepheniemeyer.com/thehost.html" May 8, 2008
  78. ^ "Margaret Atwood - The Year of the Flood". Knopfdoubleday.com. Retrieved 2012-05-23. 
  79. ^ The Guardian (January 23, 2001)[full citation needed]
  80. ^ The Guardian 8 February 2004[full citation needed]
  81. ^ The Guardian 27 July 2005[full citation needed]
  82. ^ My Top Five...Dystopian Novels for Teens The Guardian, 4 August 2014. Retrieved 25 January 2015.
  83. ^ "REVIEW: Genesis by Bernard Beckett". SF Signal. Retrieved 2009-12-13. 
  84. ^ http://www.gemmamalley.com/books/the-declaration/
  85. ^ The Guardian 14 December 2008[full citation needed]
  86. ^ http://www.gemmamalley.com/books/the-resistance/
  87. ^ Karen Brooks-Reese: "Zombies Rise in Teen Lit", Pittsburgh Post Gazette, May 26, 2009
  88. ^ Popescu, Lucy (10 August 2012). "Book Review - The Miracle Inspector". 
  89. ^ RON JACOBS, Into Your Life It Will Creep, a review of Bleeding Edge, CounterPunch.org, 2013.09.18
  90. ^ http://www.boneseasonbooks.com
  91. ^ Kakutani, Michiko (3 October 2013). "Inside the World of Big Data: 'The Circle,' Dave Eggers's New Novel". nytimes.com. Retrieved 20 January 2014. 
  92. ^ Newitz, Annalee (13 September 2013). "Atwood Imagines Humanity's Next Iteration In 'MaddAddam'". npr.com. Retrieved 1 October 2013. 
  93. ^ "Wool," a dystopian series about a group of underground people who get all of their information about the outside world through a single, digital screen...""Self-published e-book author: 'Most of my months are six-figure months'". CNN. September 7, 2012. Retrieved September 8, 2012. 
  94. ^ Burnside, John (21 August 2014). "Review of J by Howard Jacobson". The Guardian. To say J is unlike any other novel Jacobson has written would be misleading: the same ferocious wit runs throughout, while the minutiae of male-female relations are as sharply portrayed as ever. Nevertheless, the comparisons...will inevitably be made with earlier dystopian visions... 
  95. ^ Tennant, Peter (September–October 2014). "Review of The Race". Interzone (254): 67–8. Nina Allen's latest work is a book that eludes easy catergorisation...opening section "Jenna" is set in a borderline dystopian future Britain 
  96. ^ Melville, Barbara (November–December 2014). "Review of Tomorrow and Tomorrow". Interzone (255): 69. Tomorrow and Tomorrow is a near-future dystopian novel... 
  97. ^ Lockwood, KM (May 2015). "Review of Broken Worlds". fantasybookreview(magazine). If it were chocolates, it would be made by Montezuma – high cocoa content... 
  98. ^ [ http://allycondie.com/books]
  99. ^ Carpenter, Susan (August 23, 2010). "Book review: ‘Mockingjay’". Los Angeles Times. Fans aren't likely to be disappointed 
  100. ^ Tjala. "Monsters of Men by Patrick Ness – review". theguardian.com. Monsters of Men was a real thrill to read, with a cliffhanger at the end of nearly every chapter. 
  101. ^ [1]
  102. ^ "Rossi's YA Dystopian Romance Lands at Warner Brothers". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved 19 October 2012. 
  103. ^ EVELD, EDWARD M. "Local author Gennifer Albin spins gold with debut novel". Kansas City Star. Retrieved 22 October 2012. [dead link]
  104. ^ http://www.theyoungfolks.com/review/book-review-the-last-human-by-ink-pieper/34695
  105. ^ http://www.dixonblock.wix.com/author
  106. ^ Gilmartin, Sarah (20 September 2014). "New Fiction: School of horrors". The Irish Times. Only Ever Yours, Louise O’Neill’s first novel, creates a convincingly chilling dystopia.