Grapes of Wrath is an American pragmatist novel composed by John Steinbeck and distributed in 1939. The book won the National Book Award and Pulitzer Prize for fiction, and it was refered to unmistakably when Steinbeck was granted the Nobel Prize in 1962. Set during the Great Depression, the novel spotlights on the Joads, a poor group of sharecroppers driven from their Oklahoma home by dry season, monetary hardship, horticultural industry changes, and bank dispossessions compelling sharecroppers unemployed. Because of their about miserable circumstance, and to a limited extent since they are caught in the Dust Bowl, the Joads set out for California. Alongside a great many other “Okies”, they look for occupations, land, respect, and a future.
The Grapes Of Wrath Summary
The account starts soon after Tom Joad is paroled from McAlester jail, where he had been detained in the wake of being sentenced for murder. On his arrival to his home close Sallisaw, Oklahoma, Tom meets previous minister Jim Casy, whom he recalls from his adolescence, and the two travel together. At the point when they show up at Tom’s youth ranch home, they think that its abandoned. Perplexed and confounded, Tom and Casy meet their old neighbor, Muley Graves, who reveals to them the family has gone to remain at Uncle John Joad’s home close by. Graves discloses to them that the banks have expelled all the ranchers, yet he will not leave the region.
|Name of the Book:||The Grapes Of Wrath|
|Publish Date||April 14, 1939|
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