Bibliography of Ayn Rand and Objectivism

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from The Voice of Reason)
Jump to: navigation, search

This is a bibliography for Ayn Rand and Objectivism. Objectivism is a philosophical system initially developed in the 20th century by Rand.

Works by Ayn Rand[edit]

The lists below provide information on Rand's major works and collections. Where there are multiple editions, the primary information listed is for the first regular trade edition, with notes following about other editions if they involve revisions or additions to the content. For dramatic works, date of first production is used instead of date of first publication. Individual essays, short stories and other short items are not listed separately, but most are reproduced in the items below.

Fiction and drama[edit]

  • Night of January 16th (1934). Stage play. Produced in Los Angeles as Woman on Trial, then on Broadway as Night of January 16th. Player's book and director's manuscript with edits by Nathaniel Edward Reeid published in 1936. Revised version by Rand published by The World Publishing in 1968.
  • We the Living (1936). New York: Macmillan. Revised edition published by Random House in 1959. 60th anniversary edition published by New American Library in 1996, includes an introduction by Leonard Peikoff, ISBN 0-525-94054-5.
  • Anthem (1938). London: Cassell and Company. Revised edition published by Pamphleteers in 1946. 50th anniversary edition published by Dutton in 1995, includes the revised edition text plus a facsimile of the first edition, ISBN 0-525-94015-4.
  • The Unconquered (1940). Stage adaptation of We the Living. Produced on Broadway but never published.
  • The Fountainhead (1943). New York: Bobbs-Merrill. 25th anniversary edition published by New American Library in 1971, includes a new introduction by Rand. 50th anniversary edition published by Bobbs-Merrill in 1993, includes an afterword by Leonard Peikoff, ISBN 0-451-17512-3.
  • Love Letters (1945). Screenplay.
  • You Came Along (1945). Screenplay, co-written with Robert Smith.
  • The Fountainhead (1949). Screenplay adaptation of her own novel.
  • Atlas Shrugged (1957). New York: Random House. 35th anniversary edition published by Dutton in 1992, includes an introduction by Leonard Peikoff, ISBN 0-525-93418-9.
  • The Early Ayn Rand: A Selection from Her Unpublished Fiction (1984). Leonard Peikoff, ed. New York: New American Library. ISBN 0-453-00465-2. Expanded second edition published in 2005, ISBN 0-451-21465-X.
  • Three Plays (2005). Richard E. Ralston, ed. New York: New American Library. ISBN 0-451-21466-8.
  • Ideal (2015). NAL. ISBN 0451475550

Non-fiction books[edit]

Periodicals edited by Ayn Rand[edit]

  • The Objectivist Newsletter. Vols. 1–4. 1962–1965. Co-edited with Nathaniel Branden.
  • The Objectivist. Vols. 5–10. 1966–1971. Co-edited with Nathaniel Branden through the April 1968 issue (Volume 7, Issue 4), then solely by Rand. Volume numbering carried over from The Objectivist Newsletter.
  • The Ayn Rand Letter. Vols. 1–4. 1971–1976.

Books about Ayn Rand or Objectivism[edit]

The books listed below are either entirely about Ayn Rand/Objectivism or contain multiple relevant chapters/essays. The main body of the list consists of books about Objectivist ideas published by academic, commercial or institutional presses. A special subsection lists books about Rand's life and writing. For books with a single relevant chapter or essay, see the list of other works below.

Biography and literary analysis[edit]

The books below focus on Ayn Rand's life or her literary works.

Other works about Ayn Rand or Objectivism[edit]

The works listed below include articles, pamphlets, individual chapters of books, and materials in non-print media. Articles reproduced in books listed above are not included on this list.

Objectivist periodicals[edit]


  • Gladstein, Mimi Reisel (1999). The New Ayn Rand Companion. Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press. ISBN 0-313-30321-5. 
  • Perinn, Vincent L. (1990). Ayn Rand: First Descriptive Bibliography. Rockville, Maryland: Quill & Brush. ISBN 0-9610494-8-0. 
  1. ^ Tracinski, Robert. "The Tracinski Letter: About". Retrieved September 26, 2012. 

External links[edit]