BIBLIOGRAPHY

  

F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Publications

Index
     Books by Fitzgerald
     Facsimile Collection
     Stories and Plays
     Articles and Essays
     Prose Parody and Humor
     Verse
     Book Reviews
     Public Letters and Statements
     Interviews
     Unlocated Interviews
 

Zelda Fitzgerald’s Publications

Index
     Books
     Stories
     Articles



Principal Works About F. Scott Fitzgerald
(Includes Works About Zelda Fitzgerald)


Index
     Bibliographies and Catalogues
     Biographies and Memoirs
          Selected Books
          Selected Book Sections and Articles
     Critical Studies
          Selected Books
          Selected Collections of Essays
          Journals
          Selected Book Sections and Articles
     Video Recordings
     Background References
     Library Collections


 

F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Publications


Books by Fitzgerald

(This chronological list omits privately printed pamphlets and keepsakes.)

Fie! Fie! Fi‑Fi! Cincinnati, New York and London: The John Church Co., 1914. 17 song lyrics.  Fie! Fie!  Fi-Fi!  A Facsimile of the 1914 Acting Script and the Musical Score, introduction by Matthew J. Bruccoli.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press for the Thomas Cooper Library, 1996.

The Evil Eye. Cincinnati, New York and London: The John Church Co., 1915. 17 song lyrics.

Safety First. Cincinnati, New York and London: The John Church Co., 1916. 21 song lyrics.

This side of Paradise.  New York: Scribners, 1920. Novel

Flappers and Philosophers. New York: Scribners, 1920; London: Collins, 1922. Stories: “The Offshore Pirate,” “The Ice Palace,” “Head and Shoulders,” “The Cut-Glass Bowl,” “Bernice Bobs Her Hair,” “Benediction,” “Dalyrimple Goes Wrong,” “The Four Fists.”

The Beautiful and Damned. New York: Scribners, 1922; London: Collins,1922. Novel.

Tales of the Jazz Age. New York: Scribners, 1922; London: Collins, 1923. Stories: My Last Flappers: “The  Jelly-Bean,” “The Camel’s Back, ” “May Day, ”  “Porcelain and Pink”; Fantasies: “The Diamond as Big as the Ritz,” “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button,” “Tarquin of Cheapside,” “O Russet Witch!”; Unclassified Masterpieces: “The Lees of  Happiness,” “Mr. Icky,” “Jemina.”

The Vegetable. New York: Scribners, 1923. Play.

The Great Gatsby. New York: Scribners, 1925; London: Chatto and Windus, 1926. Novel. The Great Gatsby: A Facsimile of the Manuscript, ed. Bruccoli. Washington: Bruccoli Clark/NCR, 1973.  Cambridge Edition, ed. Bruccoli. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1991.

All the Sad Young Men. New York: Scribners, 1926. Stories: “The Rich Boy,” “Winter Dreams,” “The Baby Party,” “Absolution,” “Rags Martin-Jones and the Pr-nce of W-les,” “The Adjuster,” “Hot and Cold Blood,” “‘The Sensible Thing,’” “Gretchen’s Forty Winks.”

Tender Is the Night. New York: Scribners, 1934; London: Chatto and Windus, 1934. Novel. Tender Is the Night, “With the Author’s Final Revisions,” ed. Malcolm Cowley. New York: Scribners, 1951; London: Grey Walls, 1953. Facsimile annotated by Bruccoli.  London: Samuel Johnson, 1995.  Everyman Centennial Edition, ed. Bruccoli.  London: Everyman/Dent, 1996.

Taps at Reveille. New York: Scribners, 1935. Stories: Basil: “The Scandal Detectives,” “The Freshest Boy,” “He Thinks He’s Wonderful,” “The Captured Shadow,” “The Perfect Life”; Josephine: “First Blood,” “A Nice Quiet Place,” “A Woman with a Past”; “Crazy Sunday,” “Two Wrongs,” “The Night of Chancellorsville,” “The Last of the Belles,” “Majesty,” “Family in the Wind,” “A Short Trip Home,” “One Interne,” “The Fiend,” “Babylon Revisited.”

The Last Tycoon. New York: Scribners, 1941; London: Grey Walls, 1949. Unfinished novel. With The Great Gatsby and 5 stories. The Love of the Last Tycoon: A Western, Cambridge Edition, ed. Bruccoli.  Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1993.

The Crack-Up, ed. Edmund Wilson. New York: New Directions, 1945. Includes “Echoes of the Jazz Age,” “My Lost City,” “Ring,”  “‘Show Mr. and Mrs. F to Number——,’” “AuctionςModel 1934,” “Sleeping and Waking,” “The Crack-Up,” “Handle with Care,” “Pasting It Together,” “Early Success,” selections from the notebooks, and letters.

Model 1934,” “Sleeping and Waking,” “The Crack-Up,” “Handle with Care,” “Pasting It Together,” “Early Success,” selections from the notebooks, and letters.

The Stories of F. Scott Fitzgerald, ed. Cowley. New York: Scribners, 1951. “The Diamond as Big as the Ritz,” “Bernice Bobs Her Hair,” “The Ice Palace,” “May Day,” “Winter Dreams,” “‘The Sensible Thing,’” “Absolution,” “The Rich Boy,” “The Baby Party,” “Magnetism,” “The Last of the Belles,” “The Rough Crossing,” “The Bridal Party,” “Two Wrongs,” “The Scandal Detectives,” “The Freshest Boy,” “The Captured Shadow,” “A Woman with a Past,” “Babylon Revisited,” “Crazy Sunday,” “Family in the Wind,” “An Alcoholic Case,” “The Long Way Out,” “Financing Finnegan,” “A Patriotic Short,” “Two Old-Timers,” “Three Hours Between Planes,” “The Lost Decade.”

Afternoon of an Author, ed. Arthur Mizener. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Library, 1957; New York: Scribners, 1958; London: Bodley Head, 1958. Stories and essays: “A Night at the Fair,” “Forging Ahead,” “Basil and Cleopatra,” “Princeton,” “Who’s Who—and Why,” “How to Live on $36,000 a Year,” “How to Live on Practically Nothing a Year,” “How to Waste Material,” “Ten Years in the Advertising Business,” “One Hundred False Starts,” “Outside the Cabinet-Maker’s,” “One Trip Abroad,” “‘I Didn’t Get Over,’” “Afternoon of an Author,” “Author’s House,” “Design in Plaster,” “‘Boil Some Water—Lots of It,’” “Teamed with Genius,” “No Harm Trying,” “News of Paris—Fifteen Years Ago.”

The Pat Hobby Stories, ed. Arnold Gingrich. New York: Scribners, 1962; Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1967. “Pat Hobby’s Christmas Wish,” “A Man in the Way,” “‘Boil Some Water—Lots of It,’” “Teamed with Genius,” “Pat Hobby and Orson Welles,” “Pat Hobby’s Secret,” “Pat Hobby, Putative Father,” “The Homes of the Stars,” “Pat Hobby Does His Bit,” “Pat Hobby’s Preview,” “No Harm Trying,” “A Patriotic Short,” “On the Trail of Pat Hobby,” “Fun in an Artist’s Studio,” “Two Old-Timers,” “Mightier than the Sword,” “Pat Hobby’s College Days.”

The Letters of F. Scott Fitzgerald, ed. Andrew Turnbull. New York: Scribners, 1964; London: Bodley Head, 1964.

The Apprentice Fiction of F. Scott Fitzgerald, ed. John Kuehl. New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 1965. “The Mystery of the Raymond Mortgage,” “Reade, Substitute Right Half,” “A Debt of Honor,” “The Room with the Green Blinds,” “A Luckless Santa Claus,” “The Trail of the Duke,” “Pain and the Scientist,” “Shadow Laurels,” “The Ordeal,” “The Debutante,” “The Spire and the Gargoyle,” “Tarquin of Cheapside,” “Babes in the Woods,” “Sentiment—and the Use of Rouge,” “The Pierian Springs and the Last Straw,” Appendix: “The Death of My Father.”

Thoughtbook of Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald, ed. Kuehl. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Library, 1965.

Dearly Beloved. Iowa City, Iowa: Windhover Press, 1970. Story.

F. Scott Fitzgerald in His Own Time: A Miscellany, ed. Bruccoli and Jackson R. Bryer. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University Press, 1971. Poems and lyrics, contributions to The Princeton Tiger and The Nassau Literary Magazine, reviews, letters, articles, and interviews. Also material about Fitzgerald.

Dear Scott/Dear Max: The Fitzgerald-Perkins Correspondence, ed. Kuehl and Bryer. New York: Scribners, 1971; London: Cassell, 1973.  

As Ever, Scott Fitz——: Letters Between F. Scott Fitzgerald and His Literary Agent Harold Ober 1919-1940, ed. Bruccoli and Jennifer M. Atkinson. Philadelphia and New York: J.B. Lippincott, 1972; London: Woburn, 1973.

The Basil and Josephine Stories, ed. Bryer and Kuehl. New York: Scribners, 1973. “That Kind of Party,” “The Scandal Detectives,” “A Night at the Fair,” “The Freshest Boy,” “He Thinks He’s Wonderful,” “The Captured Shadow,” “The Perfect Life,” “Forging Ahead,” “Basil and Cleopatra,” “First Blood,” “A Nice Quiet Place,” “A Woman with a Past,” “A Snobbish Story,” “Emotional Bankruptcy.” 

F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Ledger (A Facsimile), ed. Bruccoli. Washington: Bruccoli Clark/NCR, 1973.

Bits of Paradise, ed. Bruccoli and Scottie Fitzgerald Smith. London: Bodley Head, 1973; New York: Scribners, 1974. Stories: “The Popular Girl,” “Love in the Night,” “A Penny Spent,” “The Dance,” “Jacob’s Ladder,” “The Swimmers,” “The Hotel Child,” “A New Leaf,” “What a Handsome Pair!” “Last Kiss,” “Dearly Beloved.”  Also 10 stories by Zelda Fitzgerald.

Preface to This Side of Paradise. Iowa City, Iowa; Windhover Press, 1975.

The Cruise of the Rolling Junk. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. and Columbia S.C.: Bruccoli Clark, 1976. 3 travel articles.

F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Screenplay for Eric Maria Remarque’s Three Comrades, ed. Bruccoli. Carbondale and Edwardsville: Southern Illinois University Press, 1978.

The Notebooks of F. Scott Fitzgerald, ed. Bruccoli. New York and London: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich/Bruccoli Clark, 1978.

F. Scott Fitzgerald’s St. Paul Plays, ed. Alan Margolies. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Library, 1978.  The Girl from Lazy J, The Captured Shadow, “Coward”, Assorted Spirits.

The Price Was High, ed. Bruccoli. New York and London: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich/Bruccoli Clark, 1979; London: Quartet, 1979. Stories: “The Smilers,” “Myra Meets His Family,” “Two for a Cent,” “Dice, Brassknuckles & Guitar,” “Diamond Dick and the First Law of Woman,” “The Third Casket,” “The Pusher-in-the-Face,” “One of My Oldest Friends,” “The Unspeakable Egg,” “John Jackson’s Arcady,” “Not in the Guidebook,” “Presumption,” “The Adolescent Marriage,” “Your Way and Mine,” “The Love Boat,” “The Bowl,” “At Your Age,” “Indecision,” “Flight and Pursuit,” “On Your Own,” “Between Three and Four,” “A Change of Class,” “Six of One—,” “A Freeze-Out,” “Diagnosis,” “The Rubber Check,” “On Schedule,” “More than Just a House,” “I Got Shoes,” “The Family Bus,” “In the Darkest Hour,” “No Flowers,” “New Types,” “Her Last Case,” “Lo, the Poor Peacock!” “The Intimate Strangers,” “Zone of Accident,” “Fate in Her Hands,” “Image on the Heart,” “Too Cute for Words,” “Inside the House,” “Three Acts of Music,” “‘Trouble,’” “An Author’s Mother,” “The End of Hate,” “In the Holidays,” “The Guest in Room Nineteen,” “Discard” [“Director’s Special”], “On an Ocean Wave,” “The Woman from Twenty-One.”

Correspondence of F. Scott Fitzgerald, ed. Bruccoli and Margaret M. Duggan, with Susan Walker. New York: Random House, 1980.

Poems 1911-1940, ed. Bruccoli, with intro. by James Dickey. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. and Columbia, S.C.: Bruccoli Clark, 1981.

F. Scott Fitzgerald: Inscriptions. Columbia, S.C.: Matthew J. Bruccoli, 1988.

The Short Stories of F. Scott Fitzgerald, ed. Bruccoli. New York: Scribners, 1989; London: Scribners, 1991. “Head and Shoulders,” “Bernice Bobs Her Hair,” “The Ice Palace,” “The Offshore Pirate,” “May Day,” “The Jelly-Bean,” “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button,” “The Diamond as Big as the Ritz,” “Winter Dreams,” “Dice, Brassknuckles & Guitar,” “Absolution,” “Rags Martin-Jones and the Pr-nce of W-les,” “‘The Sensible Thing,’” “Love in the Night,” “The Rich Boy,” “Jacob’s Ladder,” “A Short Trip Home,” “The Bowl,” “The Captured Shadow,” “Basil and Cleopatra,” “The Last of the Belles,” “Majesty,” “At Your Age,” “The Swimmers,” “Two Wrongs,” “First Blood,” “Emotional Bankruptcy,” “The Bridal Party,” “One Trip Abroad,” “The Hotel Child,” “Babylon Revisited,” “A New Leaf,” “A Freeze-Out,” “Six of One—,” “What a Handsome Pair!” “Crazy Sunday,” “More Than Just a House,” “Afternoon of an Author,” “Financing Finnegan,” “The Lost Decade,” “‘Boil Some Water—Lots of It,’” “Last Kiss,” “Dearly Beloved.”

Babylon Revisited: The Screenplay, intro. by Budd Schulberg.  New York: Carroll and Graf, 1993.

F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Life in Letters, ed. Bruccoli with the assistance of Judith S. Baughman.  New York: Scribners, 1994.

F. Scott Fitzgerald on Authorship, ed. Bruccoli with Baughman.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1996.  Reviews, essays, interviews, public statements, and excerpts from Notebooks.

F. Scott Fitzgerald: The Princeton Years: Selected Writings, 1914-1920, ed. Chip Deffaa.  Fort Bragg, Calif.: Cypress House Press, 1966.

Trimalchio: A Facsimile Edition of the Original Galley Proofs for The Great Gatsby, afterward by Bruccoli.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press in cooperation with the Thomas Cooper Library, 2000.

Before Gatsby: The First Twenty-Six Stories, ed. Bruccoli with the assistance of Baughman.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2001.  “Jemina, the Mountain Girl,” “Babes in the Woods,” “Tarquin of Cheapside,” “The Dιbutante,” “The Four Fists,” “Dalyrimple Goes Wrong,” “The Smilers,” “Porcelain and Pink (A One-Act Play),” “Benediction,” “The Cut-Glass Bowl,” “Head and Shoulders,” “Mr. Icky: The Quintessence of Quaintness in One Act,” “Myra Meets His Family,” “The Ice Palace,” “The Camel’s Back,” “Bernice Bobs Her Hair,” “The Offshore Pirate,” “May Day,” “The Jelly-Bean,” “The Lees of Happiness,” “His Russet Witch,” “Two for a Cent,” “The Diamond as Big as the Ritz,” “The Popular Girl,” “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button,” “Winter Dreams.”

Facsimile Collection

F. Scott Fitzgerald Manuscripts, ed. Matthew J. Bruccoli. New York and London: Garland, 1990-1991. 18 vols.: This Side of Paradise, The Beautiful and Damned, The Great Gatsby galleys, Tender Is the Night, The Love of the Last Tycoon, The Vegetable, stories, and articles.  
 

Stories and Plays

(Entries provide first periodical appearance and first publication in a Fitzgerald collection.)

“The Mystery of the Raymond Mortgage,” St. Paul Academy Now and Then, 2 (October 1909), 4-8. Apprentice Fiction.

“Reade, Substitute Right Half,” St. Paul Academy Now and Then, 2 (February 1910), 10-11. Apprentice Fiction.

“A Debt of Honor,” St. Paul Academy Now and Then, 2 (March 1910), 9-11. Apprentice Fiction.

“The Room with the Green Blinds,” St. Paul Academy Now and Then, 3 (June 1911), 6-9. Apprentice Fiction.

“A Luckless Santa Claus,” Newman News, 9 (Christmas 1912), 1-7. Apprentice Fiction.

“Pain and the Scientist,” Newman News (1913), 5-10. Apprentice Fiction.

“The Trail of the Duke,” Newman News, 9 (June 1913), 5-9. Apprentice Fiction.

“Shadow Laurels,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 71 (April 1915), 1-10. Apprentice Fiction.

“The Ordeal,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 71 (June 1915), 153-159.  Apprentice Fiction.

“The Dιbutante,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (January 1917), 241-252; The Smart Set, 60 (November 1919), 85-96. Apprentice Fiction.

“The Spire and the Gargoyle,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (February 1917), 297-307. Apprentice Fiction.

“Tarquin of Cheapside,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (April 1917), 13-18. Apprentice Fiction.

“Babes in the Woods,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (May 1917), 55-64; The Smart Set, 60 (September 1919), 67-71. Apprentice Fiction.

“Sentiment—And the Use of Rouge,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (June 1917), 107-123. Apprentice Fiction.

“The Pierian Springs and the Last Straw,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (October 1917), 173-185. Apprentice Fiction.

“Porcelain and Pink (A One-Act Play),” The Smart Set, 61 (January 1920), 77-85. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“Dalyrimple Goes Wrong,” The Smart Set, 61 (February 1920), 107-116. Flappers and Philosophers.

“Benediction,” The Smart Set, 61 (February 1920), 35-44. Flappers and Philosophers.

“Head and Shoulders,” The Saturday Evening Post, 192 (21 February 1920), 16-17, 81-82, 85-86. Flappers and Philosophers.

“Mister Icky: The Quintessence of Quaintness in One Act,” The Smart Set, 61 (March 1920), 93-98. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“Myra Meets His Family,” The Saturday Evening Post, 192 (20 March 1920), 40, 42, 44, 46, 49-50, 53. The Price Was High.

“The Camel’s Back,” The Saturday Evening Post, 192 (24 April 1920), 16-17, 157, 161, 165. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“The Cut-Glass Bowl,” Scribner’s Magazine, 67 (May 1920), 582-592. Flappers and Philosophers.

“Bernice Bobs Her Hair,” The Saturday Evening Post, 192 (1 May 1920), 14-15, 159, 163, 167. Flappers and Philosophers.

“The Ice Palace,” The Saturday Evening Post, 192 (22 May 1920), 18-19, 163, 167,170. Flappers and Philosophers.

“The Offshore Pirate,” The Saturday Evening Post, 192 (29 May 1920), 10-11, 99, 101-102, 106, 109. Flappers and Philosophers.

“The Four Fists,” Scribner’s Magazine, 67 (June 1920), 669-680. Flappers and Philosophers.

“The Smilers,” The Smart Set, 62 (June 1920), 107-111. The Price Was High.

“May Day,” The Smart Set, 62 (July 1920), 3-32. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“The Jelly-Bean,” Metropolitan Magazine, 52 (October 1920), 15-16, 63-67. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“The Lees of Happiness,” Chicago Sunday Tribune (12 December 1920), Blue Ribbon Fiction Section, 1, 3, 7. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“His Russet Witch,” Metropolitan Magazine, 53 (February 1921), 11-13, 46-51. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“Tarquin of Cheapside,” The Smart Set, 64 (February 1921), 43-46. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“The Far-seeing Skeptics,” The Smart Set, 67 (February 1922), 48. Excerpt from The Beautiful and Damned.

“The Popular Girl,” The Saturday Evening Post, 194 (11 February and 18 February 1922), 3-5, 82, 84, 86, 89; 18-19, 105-106, 109-110. Bits of Paradise.

“Two for a Cent,” Metropolitan Magazine, 55 (April 1922), 23-26, 93-95. The Price Was High.

“The Curious Case of Benjamin Button,” Collier’s, 69 (27 May 1922), 5-6, 22-28. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“The Diamond as Big as the Ritz,” The Smart Set, 68 (June 1922),  5-29. Tales of the Jazz Age.

“Winter Dreams,” Metropolitan Magazine, 56 (December 1922), 11-15, 98, 100-102, 104-107. All the Sad Young Men.

“Dice, Brass Knuckles & Guitar,” Hearst’s International, 43 (May 1923), 8-13,145-149. The Price Was High.

“Hot & Cold Blood,” Hearst’s International, 44 (August 1923), 80-84, 150-151. All the Sad Young Men.

“Gretchen’s Forty Winks,” The Saturday Evening Post, 195 (15 March 1924), 14-15, 128, 130, 132. All the Sad Young Men.

“Diamond Dick and the First Law of Woman,” Hearst’s International, 45 (April 1924), 58-63, 134, 136. The Price Was High.

“The Third Casket,” The Saturday Evening Post, 196 (31 May 1924), 8-9, 78. The Price Was High.

“Absolution,” The American Mercury, 2 (June 1924), 141-149. All the Sad Young Men.

“Rags Martin-Jones and the Pr-nce of W-les,” McCall’s, 51 (July 1926) 7, 32, 48, 50. All the Sad Young Men.

“‘The Sensible Thing,’” Liberty, 1 (5 July 1924), 10-14. All the Sad Young Men.

“The Unspeakable Egg,” The Saturday Evening Post, 197 (12 July 1924), 12-13, 125-126, 129. The Price Was High.

“John Jackson’s Arcady,” The Saturday Evening Post, 197 (26 July 1924), 8-9, 100, 102, 105. The Price Was High.

“The Baby Party,” Hearst’s International, 47 (February 1925) 32-37. All the Sad Young Men.

“The Pusher-in-the-Face,” Woman’s Home Companion, 52 (February 1925), 27-28, 143-144. The Price Was High.

“Love in the Night,” The Saturday Evening Post, 197 (14 March 1925), 18-19, 68, 70. Bits of Paradise.

“One of My Oldest Friends,” Woman’s Home Companion, 52 (September 1925), 7-8, 120, 122. The Price Was High.

“The Adjuster,” The Redbook Magazine, 45 (September 1925), 47-51, 144-148. All the Sad Young Men.

“A Penny Spent,” The Saturday Evening Post, 198 (10 October 1925), 8-9, 160, 164, 166. Bits of Paradise.

“Not in the Guidebook,” Woman’s Home Companion, 52 (November 1925), 9-11, 135-136. The Price Was High.

“The Rich Boy,” The Redbook Magazine, 46 (January and February 1926), 27-32, 144, 146; 75-79, 122, 124-126. All the Sad Young Men.

“Presumption,” The Saturday Evening Post, 198 (9 January 1926), 3-5, 226, 228-229, 233-234. The Price Was High.

“The Adolescent Marriage,” The Saturday Evening Post, 198 (6 March 1926), 6-7, 229-230, 233-234. The Price Was High.

“The Dance,” The Redbook Magazine, 47 (June 1926), 39-43, 134, 136,138. Bits of Paradise.

“Your Way and Mine,” Woman’s Home Companion, 54 (May 1927), 7-8, 61, 64, 67, 68. The Price Was High.

“Jacob’s Ladder,” The Saturday Evening Post, 200 (20 August 1927), 3-5, 57-58, 63-64. Bits of Paradise.

“The Love Boat,” The Saturday Evening Post, 200 (8 October 1927), 8-9, 134, 139, 141. The Price Was High.

“A Short Trip Home,” The Saturday Evening Post, 200 (17 December 1927), 6-7, 55, 57-58. Taps at Reveille.

“The Bowl,” The Saturday Evening Post, 200 (21 January 1928), 6-7, 93-94, 97, 100. The Price Was High.

“Magnetism,” The Saturday Evening Post, 200 (3 March 1928), 5-7, 74, 76, 78. Stories.

“The Scandal Detectives,” The Saturday Evening Post, 200 (28 April 1928), 3-4, 178, 181-182, 185. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“A Night at the Fair,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (21 July 1928), 8-9, 129-130, 133. Basil and Josephine.

“The Freshest Boy,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (28 July 1928), 6-7, 68, 70, 73. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“He Thinks He’s Wonderful,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (29 September 1928), 6-7, 117-118, 121. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“Outside the Cabinet-Maker’s,” The Century Magazine, 117 (December 1928), 241-244. Afternoon of an Author.

“The Captured Shadow,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (29 December 1928), 12-13, 48, 51. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“The Perfect Life,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (5 January 1929), 8-9, 113, 115, 118. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“The Last of the Belles,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (2 March 1929), 18-19, 75, 78. Taps at Reveille.

“Forging Ahead,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (30 March 1929), 12-13, 101, 105. Basil and Josephine.

“Basil and Cleopatra,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (27 April 1929), 14-15, 166, 170, 173. Afternoon; Basil and Josephine.

“The Rough Crossing,” The Saturday Evening Post, 201 (8 June 1929), 12-13, 66, 70, 75. Stories.

“Majesty,” The Saturday Evening Post, 202 (13 July 1929), 6-7, 57-58, 61-62. Taps at Reveille.

“At Your Age,” The Saturday Evening Post, 202 (17 August 1929), 6-7, 79-80. The Price Was High.

“The Swimmers,” The Saturday Evening Post, 202 (19 October 1929), 12-13, 150-152, 154. Bits of Paradise.

“Two Wrongs,” The Saturday Evening Post, 202 (18 January 1930), 8-9, 107, 109, 113. Taps at Reveille.

“First Blood,” The Saturday Evening Post, 202 (5 April 1930), 8-9, 81, 84. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“A Nice Quiet Place,” The Saturday Evening Post, 202 (31 May 1930), 8-9, 96, 101, 103. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“The Bridal Party,” The Saturday Evening Post, 203 (9 August 1930), 10-11, 109-110, 112, 114. Stories.

“A Woman with a Past,” The Saturday Evening Post, 203 (6 September 1930), 8-9, 133-134, 137. Taps at Reveille; Basil and Josephine.

“One Trip Abroad,” The Saturday Evening Post, 203 (11 October 1930), 6-7, 48, 51, 53-54, 56. Afternoon of an Author.

“A Snobbish Story,” The Saturday Evening Post, 203 (29 November 1930), 6-7, 36, 38, 40, 42. Basil and Josephine.

“The Hotel Child,” The Saturday Evening Post, 203 (31 January 1931), 8-9, 69, 72, 75. Bits of Paradise.

“Babylon Revisited,” The Saturday Evening Post, 203 (21 February 1931), 3-5, 82-84. Taps at Reveille.

“Indecision,” The Saturday Evening Post, 203 (16 May 1931), 12-13, 56, 59, 62. The Price Was High.

“A New Leaf,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (4 July 1931), 12-13, 90-91. Bits of Paradise.

“Emotional Bankruptcy,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (15 August 1931), 8-9, 60, 65. Basil and Josephine.

“Between Three and Four,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (5 September 1931), 8-9, 69, 72. The Price Was High.

“A Change of Class,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (26 September 1931), 6-7, 37-38, 41. The Price Was High.

“A Freeze-Out,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (19 December 1931), 6-7, 84-85, 88-89. The Price Was High.

“Six of One—,” Redbook Magazine, 58 (February 1932), 22-25, 84, 86, 88. The Price Was High.

“Diagnosis,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (20 February 1932), 18-19, 90, 92. The Price Was High.

“Flight and Pursuit,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (14 May 1932), 16-17, 53, 57. The Price Was High.

“Family in the Wind,” The Saturday Evening Post, 204 (4 June 1932), 3-5, 71-73. Taps at Reveille.

“The Rubber Check,” The Saturday Evening Post, 205 (6 August 1932), 6-7, 41-42, 44-45. The Price Was High.

“What a Handsome Pair!” The Saturday Evening Post, 205 (27 August 1932), 16-17, 61, 63-64. Bits of Paradise.

“Crazy Sunday,” The American Mercury, 27 (October 1932), 209-220. Taps at Reveille.

“One Interne,” The Saturday Evening Post, 205 (5 November 1932), 6-7, 86, 88-90. Taps at Reveille.

“On Schedule,” The Saturday Evening Post, 205 (18 March 1933), 16-17, 71, 74, 77, 79. The Price Was High.

“More Than Just a House,” The Saturday Evening Post, 205 (24 June 1933), 8-9, 27, 30, 34. The Price Was High.

“I Got Shoes,” The Saturday Evening Post, 206 (23 September 1933), 14-15, 56, 58. The Price Was High.

“The Family Bus,” The Saturday Evening Post, 206 (4 November 1933), 8-9, 57, 61-62, 65-66. The Price Was High.

“No Flowers,” The Saturday Evening Post, 207 (21 July 1934), 10-11, 57-58, 60. The Price Was High.

“New Types,” The Saturday Evening Post, 207 (22 September 1934), 16-17, 74, 76, 78-79, 81. The Price Was High.

“In the Darkest Hour,” Redbook Magazine, 63 (October 1934), 15-19, 94-98. The Price Was High.

“Her Last Case,” The Saturday Evening Post, 207 (3 November 1934), 10-11, 59, 61-62, 64. The Price Was High.

“The Fiend,” Esquire, 3 (January 1935), 23, 173-174. Taps at Reveille.

“The Night Before Chancellorsville,” Esquire, 3 (February 1935), 24, 165. Taps at Reveille.

“Shaggy’s Morning,” Esquire, 3 (May 1935), 26, 160.

“The Count of Darkness,” Redbook Magazine, 65 (June 1935), 20-23, 68, 70, 72.

“The Intimate Strangers,” McCall’s, 62 (June 1935), 12-14, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44. The Price Was High.

“The Passionate Eskimo,” Liberty, 12 (June 1935), 10-14, 17-18.

“Zone of Accident,” The Saturday Evening Post, 208 (13 July 1935), 8-9, 47, 49, 51-52. The Price Was High.

“The Kingdom in the Dark,” Redbook Magazine, 65 (August 1935), 58-62, 64, 66-68.

“Fate in Her Hands,” The American Magazine, 121 (April 1936), 56-59, 168-172. The Price Was High.

“Image on the Heart,” McCall’s, 63 (April 1936), 7-9, 52, 54, 57-58, 62. The Price Was High.

“Too Cute for Words,” The Saturday Evening Post, 208 (18 April 1936), 16-18, 87, 90, 93. The Price Was High.

“Three Acts of Music,” Esquire, 5 (May 1936), 39, 210. The Price Was High.

“The Ants at Princeton,” Esquire, 5 (June 1936), 35, 201.

“Inside the House,” The Saturday Evening Post, 208 (13 June 1936), 18-19, 32, 34, 36. The Price Was High.

“An Author’s Mother,” Esquire, 6 (September 1936), 36. The Price Was High.

“‘I Didn’t Get Over,’” Esquire, 6 (October 1936), 45, 194-195. Afternoon of an Author.

“‘Send Me In, Coach,’” Esquire, 6 (November 1936), 55, 218-221.

“An Alcoholic Case,” Esquire, 7 (February 1937), 32, 109. Stories.

“‘Trouble,’” The Saturday Evening Post, 209 (6 March 1937), 14-15, 81, 84, 86, 88-89. The Price Was High.

“The Honor of the Goon,” Esquire, 7 (June 1937), 53, 216.

“The Long Way Out,” Esquire, 8 (September 1937), 45, 193. Stories.

“The Guest in Room Nineteen,” Esquire, 8 (October 1937), 56, 209. The Price Was High.

“In the Holidays,” Esquire, 8 (December 1937), 82, 184, 186. The Price Was High.

“Financing Finnegan,” Esquire, 9 (January 1938), 41, 180, 182, 184. Stories.

“Design in Plaster,” Esquire, 12 (November 1939), 51, 169. Afternoon of an Author.

“The Lost Decade,” Esquire, 12 (December 1939), 113, 228. Stories.

“Strange Sanctuary,” Liberty, 16 (9 December 1939), 15-20.

“Pat Hobby’s Christmas Wish,” Esquire, 13 (January 1940), 45, 170-172. Pat Hobby Stories.

“A Man in the Way,” Esquire, 13 (February 1940), 40, 109. Pat Hobby Stories.

“‘Boil Some Water—Lots of It,’” Esquire, 13 (March 1940), 30, 145, 147. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Teamed with Genius,” Esquire, 13 (April 1940), 44, 195-197. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Pat Hobby and Orson Welles,” Esquire, 13 (May 1940), 38, 198-199. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Pat Hobby’s Secret,” Esquire, 13 (June 1940), 30, 107. Pat Hobby Stories.

“The End of Hate,” Collier’s, 105 (22 June 1940), 9-10, 63-64. The Price Was High.

“Pat Hobby, Putative Father,” Esquire, 14 (July 1940), 36, 172-174. Pat Hobby Stories.

“The Homes of the Stars,” Esquire, 14 (August 1940), 28, 120-121. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Pat Hobby Does His Bit,” Esquire, 14 (September 1940), 41, 104. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Pat Hobby’s Preview,” Esquire, 14 (October 1940), 30, 118, 120. Pat Hobby Stories.

“No Harm Trying,” Esquire, 14 (November 1940), 30, 151-153. Pat Hobby Stories.

“A Patriotic Short,” Esquire, 14 (December 1940), 62, 269. Pat Hobby Stories.

“On the Trail of Pat Hobby,” Esquire, 15 (January 1941), 36, 126. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Fun in an Artist’s Studio,” Esquire, 15 (February 1941), 64, 112. Pat Hobby Stories.

Elgin, Paul [pseud.]. “On an Ocean Wave,” Esquire, 15 (February 1941), 59, 141. The Price Was High.

“Two Old-Timers,” Esquire, 15 (March 1941), 53, 143. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Mightier than the Sword,” Esquire, 15 (April 1941), 36, 183. Pat Hobby Stories.

“Pat Hobby’s College Days,” Esquire, 15 (May 1941), 55, 168-169. Pat Hobby Stories.

“The Woman from Twenty-One,” Esquire, 15 (June 1941), 29, 164. The Price Was High.

“Three Hours Between Planes,” Esquire, 16 (July 1941), 41, 138-139.  Stories.

“Gods of Darkness,” Redbook Magazine, 78 (November 1941), 30-33, 88-91.

“The Broadcast We Almost Heard Last September,” Furioso, 3 (Fall 1947), 5-10.

“News of Paris—Fifteen Years Ago,” Furioso, 3 (Winter 1947), 5-10. Afternoon of an Author.

“Discard,” Harper’s Bazaar, 82 (January 1948), 103, 143-144, 146, 148-149. The Price Was High.

“The World’s Fair,” The Kenyon Review, 10 (Autumn 1948), 567-568.

“Last Kiss,” Collier’s, 123 (16 April 1949), 16-17, 34, 38, 41, 43-44. Bits of Paradise.

“That Kind of Party,” The Princeton University Library Chronicle, 12 (Summer 1951), 167-180. Basil and Josephine.

“Dearly Beloved,” Fitzgerald/Hemingway Annual 1969, pp. 1-3. Bits of Paradise.

“Lo, the Poor Peacock,” Esquire, 76 (September 1971), 154-158. The Price Was High.

“On Your Own,” Esquire, 91 (30 January 1979), 55-67. The Price Was High.

“A Full Life,” Princeton University Library Chronicle, 49 (Winter 1988), 167-172.

 

Articles and Essays

(Entries provide first periodical appearance and first publication in a Fitzgerald collection.)

“S.P.A. Men in College Athletics,” St. Paul Academy Now and Then, 3 (December 1910), 7.

Untitled news feature about school election, Newman News (1912), 18.

Untitled news feature about school dance, Newman News (1913), 18.

“Who’s Who—and Why,” The Saturday Evening Post, 193 (18 September 1920), 42, 61. Afternoon of an Author.

“Three Cities,” Brentano’s Book Chat, 1 (September-October 1921), 15, 28. In His Own Time.

“What I Think and Feel at Twenty-Five,” American Magazine, 94 (September 1922), 16, 17, 136-140. In His Own Time.

“How I Would Sell My Book if I Were a Bookseller,” Bookseller and Stationer, 18 (15 January 1923), 8. In His Own Time.

“10 Best Books I Have Read,” Jersey City Evening Journal (24 April 1923), 9. FSF on Authorship.

“Imagination—and a Few Mothers,” The Ladies’ Home Journal, 40 (June 1923), 21, 80-81.

“The Cruise of the Rolling Junk,” Motor, 41 (February, March, April 1924), 24-25, 58, 62, 64, 66; 42-43, 58, 72, 74, 76; 40-41, 58, 66, 68, 70.

“‘Why Blame It on the Poor Kiss If the Girl Veteran of Many Petting Parties Is Prone to Affairs After Marriage?’” New York American (24 February 1924), LII-3. In His Own Time.

“Does a Moment of Revolt Come Sometime to Every Married Man?” McCall’s, 51 (March 1924), 21, 36. In His Own Time.

“What Kind of Husbands Do ‘Jimmies’ Make?” Baltimore American (30 March 1924), ME-7. In His Own Time.

“How to Live on $36,000 a Year,” The Saturday Evening Post, 196 (5 April 1924), 22, 94, 97. Afternoon of an Author.

“‘Wait Till You Have Children of Your Own!’” Woman’s Home Companion, 51 (July 1924), 13, 105. In His Own Time.

“How to Live on Practically Nothing a Year,” The Saturday Evening Post, 197 (20 September 1924), 17, 165-166, 169-170. Afternoon of an Author.

“Our Young Rich Boys,” McCall’s, 53 (October 1925), 12, 42, 69. In His Own Time.

“How to Waste Material: A Note on My Generation,” The Bookman, 63 (May 1926), 262-265. Afternoon of an Author.

“Princeton,” College Humor, 13 (December 1927), 28-29, 130-131. Afternoon of an Author.

“Ten Years in the Advertising Business,” The Princeton Alumni Weekly, 39 (22 February 1929), 585. Afternoon of an Author.

“A Short Autobiography (With Acknowledgments to Nathan),” The New Yorker, 5 (25 May 1929), 22-23. In His Own Time.

“Girls Believe in Girls,” Liberty, 7 (8 February 1930), 22-24. In His Own Time.

“Echoes of the Jazz Age,” Scribner’s Magazine, 90 (November 1931), 459-465. Crack-Up.

“One Hundred False Starts,” The Saturday Evening Post, 205 (4 March 1933), 13, 65-66. Afternoon of an Author.

“Ring,” The New Republic, 76 (11 October 1933), 254-255. Crack-Up.

“Introduction,” The Great Gatsby (New York: Modern Library, 1934), vii-xi. In His Own Time.

“Sleeping and Waking,” Esquire, 2 (December 1934), 34, 159-160. Crack-Up.

“The Crack-Up,” Esquire, 5 (February 1936), 41, 64. Crack-Up.

“Pasting It Together,” Esquire, 5 (March 1936), 35, 182-183. Crack-Up.

“Handle with Care,” Esquire, 5 (April 1936), 39, 202. Crack-Up.

“Author’s House,” Esquire, 6 (July 1936), 40, 108. Afternoon of an Author.

“Afternoon of an Author,” Esquire, 6 (August 1936), 35, 170. Afternoon of an Author.

“Early Success,” American Cavalcade, 1 (October 1937), 74-79. Crack-Up.

“Foreword,” Colonial and Historic Homes of Maryland, by Don Swann (Baltimore: Etchcrafters Art Guild, 1939), p. 1. In His Own Time.

“The Death of My Father,” The Princeton University Library Chronicle, 12 (Summer 1951), 187-189. Apprentice Fiction.

“The High Cost of Macaroni,” Interim, 4, nos. 1 and 2 (1954), 6-15.

“My Generation,” Esquire, 70 (October 1968), 119, 121. Profile of F. Scott Fitzgerald.

 

Prose Parody and Humor

(Entries provide first periodical appearance and first publication in a Fitzgerald collection.)

Untitled humor article, beginning “There was once a second group student ... ,” The Princeton Tiger, 25 (December 1914), 5. In His Own Time.

“How They Head the Chapters,” The Princeton Tiger, 26 (September 1915), 10.  In His Own Time.

“The Conquest of America (as some writers would have it),” The Princeton Tiger, 26 (Thanksgiving 1915), 6. In His Own Time.

“Three Days at Yale,” The Princeton Tiger, 26 (December 1915), 8-10.

“Our Next Issue,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (December 1916), unpaged. In His Own Time.

“Jemina: A Story of the Blue Ridge Mountains by John Phlox, Jr.,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (December 1916), 210-215; Vanity Fair, 15 (January 1921), 44. Tales of the Jazz Age. 

“The Usual Thing by Robert W. Shameless,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (December 1916), 223-228. In His Own Time.

“Little Minnie McCloskey: A Story for Girls,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (1 December 1916), 6-7. In His Own Time.

“A Litany of Slang,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7. In His Own Time.

“‘Triangle Scenery by Bakst,’” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7. In His Own Time.

“Futuristic Impressions of the Editorial Boards,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7. In His Own Time.

“‘A glass of beer kills him,’” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7. In His Own Time.

Untitled joke, beginning “‘When you find a man doing a little more ...,’” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7. In His Own Time.

“Things That Never Change! Number 3333,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7. In His Own Time.

“The Old Frontiersman: A Story of the Frontier,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 11. In His Own Time.

Untitled joke, beginning “Boy Kills Self Rather than Pet ...,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (3 February 1917), 12. In His Own Time.

“Things That Never Change. No. 3982,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (3 February 1917), 12. In His Own Time.

“Precaution Primarily,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (3 February 1917), 13-14.

Untitled joke, beginning “McCaulay Mission—Water Street . . . ,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (17 March 1917), 10.  In His Own Time.

“The Diary of a Sophomore,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (17 March 1917), 11. In His Own Time.

“The Prince of Pests: A Story of the War,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (28 April 1917), 7. In His Own Time.

Untitled joke, beginning “‘These rifles *** will probably not be used . . . ,’” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (28 April 1917), 8. In His Own Time.

Untitled joke, beginning “‘It is assumed that the absence of submarines ... ,’” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (28 April 1917), 8. In His Own Time.

Untitled joke, beginning “Yale’s swimming team will take its maiden plunge to-night,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (28 April 1917), 8. In His Own Time.

“The Staying Up All Night,” The Princeton Tiger, 28 (10 November 1917), 6. In His Own Time.

“Intercollegiate Petting-Cues,” The Princeton Tiger, 28 (10 November 1917), 8. In His Own Time.

“Cedric the Stoker (The True Story of the Battle of the Baltic),”  The Princeton Tiger, 28 (10 November 1917), 12. In His Own Time.

“This Is a Magazine,” Vanity Fair, 15 (December 1920), 71. In His Own Time.

“Reminiscences of Donald Stewart by F. Scott Fitzgerald (in the Manner of .......),” St. Paul Daily News (11 December 1921), City Life Section, 6. In His Own Time.

“Some Stories They Like to Tell Again,” New York Herald (8 April 1923), magazine section, 11.

“The Most Disgraceful Thing I Ever Did: 2. The Invasion of the Sanctuary,” Vanity Fair, 21 (October 1923), 53. In His Own Time.

“My Old New England Homestead on the Erie,” College Humor, 6 (August 1925), 18-19.

“Salesmanship in the Champs-Ιlysιes,” The New Yorker, 5 (15 February 1930), 20. In His Own Time.

“The True Story of Appomattox,” privately printed (1934). In His Own Time.

“A Book of One’s Own,” The New Yorker, 13 (21 August 1937), 19. In His Own Time.

 

Verse

(All of Fitzgerald’s verse is collected in Poems 1911-1940)

“‘Football,’” Newman News, 9 (Christmas [1911]), 19.

“May Small Talk,” The Princeton Tiger, 26 (June 1915), 10.

“A Cheer for Princeton,” The Daily Princetonian (28 October 1915), 1.

“Yais,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (June 1916), 13.

“To My Unused Greek Book (Acknowledgments to Keats),” Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (June 1916), 137.

“One from Penn’s Neck,“ The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7.

Untitled verse beginning “Oui, le backfield est from Paris . . . ,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (18 December 1916), 7.

“Rain Before Dawn,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (February 1917), 321.

“Popular Parodies—No. 1,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (17 March 1917), 10.

“Undulations of an Undergraduate,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (17 March 1917), 20.

Untitled verse beginning “Ethel had her shot of brandy . . . ,” The Princeton Tiger, 27 (28 April 1917), 8.

“Princeton—The Last Day,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (May 1917), 95.

“On a Play Twice Seen,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (June 1917), 149.

“The Cameo Frame,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (October 1917), 169-172.

“Our American Poets,” The Princeton Tiger, 28 (10 November 1917), 11.

“City Dusk,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (April 1918), 315.

“My First Love,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 74 (February 1919), 102.

“Marching Streets,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 74 (February 1919), 103-104.

“The Pope at Confession,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 74 (February 1919), 105.

“A Dirge (Apologies to Wordsworth),” Judge, 77 (20 December 1919) 30.

“Sleep of a University,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 76 (November 1920), 161.

“To Anne,” Atlanta Journal (30 September 1923), 5.

Untitled verse beginning “For the lands of the visage triumph . . . ,” Atlanta Journal (30 September 1923), 5.

“Lamp in a Window,” The New Yorker, 11 (23 March 1935), 18.

“Obit on Parnassus,” The New Yorker, 13 (5 June 1937), 27.

  

Book Reviews

(These reviews, except for “The Defeat of Art,” are collected in His Own Time.)

Untitled book review of Penrod and Sam by Booth Tarkington, Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (January 1917), 291-292.

Untitled book review of David Blaize by E. F. Benson, Nassau Literary Magazine, 72 (February 1917), 343-344.

Untitled book review of The Celt and the World by Shane Leslie, Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (May 1917), 104-105.

Untitled book review of Verses in Peace and War by Shane Leslie, Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (June 1917), 152-153.

Untitled book review of God, the Invisible King by H. G. Wells, Nassau Literary Magazine, 73 (June 1917), 153.

“The Baltimore Anti-Christ,” The Bookman, 53 (March 1921), 79-81. Review of H. L. Mencken’s Prejudices. Second Series.

“Three Soldiers,” St. Paul Daily News (25 September 1921), feature section, 6. Review of John Dos Passos’s Three Soldiers.

“Poor Old Marriage,” The Bookman, 54 (November 1921), 253-254. Review of Charles Norris’s Brass.

“Aldous Huxley’s ‘Crome Yellow,’” St. Paul Daily News (26 February 1922), feature section, 6.

“‘Margey Wins the Game,’” New York Tribune (7 May 1922), section IV, 7. Review of John V. A. Weaver’s Margey Wins the Game.

“Tarkington’s ‘Gentle Julia,’” St. Paul Daily News (7 May 1922), feature section, 6.

“Homage to the Victorians,” New York Tribune (14 May 1922), section IV, 6. Review of Shane Leslie’s The Oppidan.

“A Rugged Novel,” New York Evening Post (28 October 1922),143-144. Review of Woodward Boyd’s The Love Legend.

“The Defeat of Art,” St. Paul Daily News (21 January 1923), section 2, 6.  Review of Heywood Broun’s The Boy Grew Older. FSF on Authorship.

“Minnesota’s Capital in the Role of Main Street,” Literary Digest International Book Review, 1 (March 1923), 35-36. Review of Grace Flandrau’s Being Respectable.

“Sherwood Anderson on the Marriage Question,” New York Herald (4 March 1923), section 9, 5. Review of Sherwood Anderson’s Many Marriages.

“Under Fire,” New York Evening Post (26 May 1923), 715. Review of Thomas Boyd’s Through the Wheat.

“F. Scott Fitzgerald Is Bored by Efforts At Realism In ‘Lit,’” The Daily Princetonian (16 March 1928), 1, 3. Review of the March 1928 issue of The Nassau Literary Magazine.  FSF on Authorship.

 

Public Letters and Statements

(Entries provide first periodical appearance and first publication in a Fitzgerald collection.)

“The Claims of the Lit.,” Princeton Alumni Weekly, 20 (10 March 1920), 514.

Self-Interview, 1920, Saturday Review, 43 (5 November 1960), 26, 56. In His Own Time.

“Contemporary Writers and Their Work: A Series of Autobiographical Letters—F. Scott Fitzgerald,” Editor, 53 (Second July Number, 1920), 121-122.

Public letter to Thomas Boyd, St. Paul Daily News (20 February 1921), feature section, 8. In His Own Time.

“The Author’s Apology,” tipped into copies of the third printing of This Side of Paradise (April 1920). In His Own Time.

“What I Was Advised to Do—and Didn’t,” Philadelphia Public Ledger (22 April 1922), 11. In His Own Time.

“Confessions,” public letter to Fanny Butcher, Chicago Daily Tribune (19 May 1923), 9. In His Own Time.

“Censorship or Not,” The Literary Digest, 77 (23 June 1923), 31, 61. In His Own Time.

“In Literary New York,” St. Paul Daily News (23 December 1923), section 2, 5. In His Own Time.

“Who’s Who in this Issue,” Woman’s Home Companion, 51 (July 1924), 110.

“Fitzgerald Sets Things Right About His College,” Washington Herald (28 June 1929), II, 1. Public letter to Stanley     Olmsted. In His Own Time.

“False and Extremely Unwise Tradition,” The Daily Princetonian (27 February 1930), 2. In His Own Time.

“Confused Romanticism,” Princeton Alumni Weekly, 32 (22 April 1932), 647-648. In His Own Time.

“An Open Letter to Fritz Crisler,” Princeton Athletic News, 2 (16 June 1934), 3. In His Own Time.

“Anonymous ’17,” Nassau Literary Magazine, 95 (June 1934), 9. In His Own Time.

“My Ten Favorite Plays,” New York Sun (10 September 1934), 19. FSF on Authorship.

These Stories Went to Market, ed. Vernon McKenzie (New York: McBride, 1935), p. xviii. Comments on stories. In His Own Time.

 

Interviews

(Entries provide first periodical appearance and first publication in a Fitzgerald collection.)

Broun, Heywood. “Books,” New York Tribune (7 May 1920), 14.

“More Than Hundred Notes of Rejection Failed to Halt Scott Fitzgerald’s Pen,” St. Paul Pioneer Press (12 September  1920), 2nd section, 8.

H.H. [Harry Hansen]. “Have Faith in Fitzgerald,” Chicago Daily News (27 October 1920), 12.

Smith, Frederick James. “Fitzgerald, Flappers and Fame,” Shadowland, 3 (January 1921), 39, 75. In His Own Time.

Boyd, Thomas Alexander. “Scott Fitzgerald Here on Vacation; ‘Rests’ by Outlining New Novels,” St. Paul Daily News (28 August 1921), City Life Section, 6.

Boyd, Thomas Alexander. “Scott Fitzgerald Speaks at Home,” St. Paul Daily News (4 December 1921), City Life Section, 6.

Boyd, Thomas Alexander. “Literary Libels—Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald,” St. Paul Daily News (5, 12, 19 March 1922), City Life Section, 6. In His Own Time.

J.V.A.W. [John V.A. Weaver]. “The Lion’s Cage,” Brooklyn Daily Eagle (25 March 1922), 5.

Marshall, Marguerite Mooers. “F. Scott Fitzgerald, Novelist, Shocked by ‘Younger Marrieds’ and Prohibition,” New York Evening World (1 April 1922), 3. In His Own Time.

O’Donnell, John. “Fitzgerald Condemns St. Paul Flappers,” St. Paul Daily News (16 April 1922), I, 1, 5.

“The Gossip Shop,” The Bookman, 55 (May 1922), 333-334.

McCardell, Roy L. “F. Scott Fitzgerald—Juvenile Juvenal of the Jeunesse Jazz,” New York Morning Telegraph (12 November 1922), magazine section, 3.

“Novelist Flays Drys, Exalting Our Flappers,” New York Daily News (24 January 1923), 18.

“Prediction Is Made About James Novel: F.S. Fitzgerald Believes ‘Ulysses’ Is Great Book of Future,” Richmond Times-Dispatch (24 June 1923), II, 5.  FSF on Authorship.

“What a ‘Flapper Novelist’ Thinks of His Wife,” Detroit News (30 September 1923), Metropolitan Section, 3. In His Own Time.

Wilson, B.F. “F. Scott Fitzgerald on ‘Minnie McGluke,’” Picture-Play, 19 (October 1923), 83-84, 102.

Wilson, B.F. “F. Scott Fitzgerald Says: ‘All Women Over Thirty-five Should be Murdered,’” Metropolitan Magazine, 58 (November 1923), 34, 75-76. In His Own Time.

Wilson, B.F. “Notes on Personalities, IV—F. Scott Fitzgerald,” The Smart Set, 73 (April 1924), 29-33.

Baldwin, Charles C. “F. Scott Fitzgerald,” The Men Who Make Our Novels (New York: Dodd, Mead, 1924), pp. 166-173. In His Own Time.

Wales, Henry. “N.Y. ‘400’ Apes Chicago Manner; Fails; So Dull,” Chicago Daily Tribune (7 December 1925), 12.

“Novelist Admires French,” Baltimore Evening Sun (21 December 1926), 11.

Millen, Gilmore. “Scott Fitzgerald Lays Success To Reading,” Los Angeles Times (15 January 1927), pp. A2, A3.

Salpeter, Harry. “Fitzgerald, Spenglerian,” New York World (3 April 1927), 12M. In His Own Time.

Reid, Margaret. “Has the Flapper Changed?” Motion Picture Magazine, 33 (July 1927), 28-29, 104. In His Own Time.

Shaw, Charles G. “F. Scott Fitzgerald,” The Low-Down (New York: Henry Holt, 1928), pp. 163-169. In His Own Time.

“Fitzgerald Back from Riviera; Is Working on Novel,” Paris Tribune (9 April 1929), 8. FSF on Authorship.

Whitman, William. “They Write Books—The Gin and Jazz Age,” Boston Globe (13 April 1929), 14.

Bald, Wambly. “La Vie de Boheme (As Lived on the Left Bank),” Paris Tribune (16 December 1929), 5.

Walling, Keith. “Scott Fitzgeralds to Spend Winter Here Writing Books,” Montgomery Advertiser (8 October 1931), 1, 7. In His Own Time.

“Scott Fitzgerald Seeking Home Here,” Baltimore Sun (8 May 1932), 18, 12. In His Own Time.

“F. Scott Fitzgerald Is Hunting Trouble,” Baltimore Evening Sun (29 June 1932), 36.

“Fitzgeralds Felt Insecure in France; Now Live Here,” Baltimore Evening Sun (25 October 1932), 3.

“ ‘No, Not Cellar-Door!’ Baltimore Writers Cry,” Baltimore Post  (13 December 1932), 2.

“F. Scott Fitzgerald Is Visitor in City; New Book Appears Soon,” Charlottesville Daily Progress (25 May 1933), 1.

“Holds ‘Flappers’ Fail As Parents,” New York Times (18 September 1933), 17.

Cowley, Malcolm. “Ivory Towers to Let,” The New Republic, 78 (18 April 1934), 260-263.

“F. Scott Fitzgerald Staying at Hotel Here,” Asheville Citizen-Times (21 July 1935), 1-2. In His Own Time.

Buttitta, Anthony. “Fitzgerald’s Six Generations,” Raleigh News and Observer (1 September 1935), 3. In His Own Time.

Mok, Michel. “The Other Side of Paradise, Scott Fitzgerald, 40, Engulfed in Despair,” New York Post (25 September 1936), 1, 15. In His Own Time.

Hess, John D. “Wanger Blends Abruptness with Charm in Personality,” The Dartmouth (11 February 1939), 2, 13.

“An Interview with F. Scott Fitzgerald,” Saturday Review, 63 (5 November 1960), 26, 56. FSF on Authorship.

Buttitta, Anthony. “An Encounter with Fitzgerald in a North Carolina Bookshop,” San Francisco Chronicle (26 August 1962), “This World” supplement, 38.

 

Unlocated Interviews

Untitled clipping: “And whom did we see in New York? Well, there was F. Scott Fitzgerald, for one. . . .”

“Fitzgerald and Flappers.”

Fulton, Bart. “Fitzgerald, Flapperdom’s Fiction Ace, Qualifies as Most Brilliant Author, but Needs Press Agent, Says Scribe.”

“Middle West Girl More at Home in Kitchen Than in Ballroom, Says F. Scott Fitzgerald,” 1922/1923.

“American Writer Finds a Home in Rome.” Datelined Rome. Winter 1924-25.

“‘Gatsby’s Author Boasts His Child, Not His Novel.” Possibly New York Herald, 1925.

Babcock, Muriel. “F. Scott Fitzgerald Upholds His Own Generation,” Los Angeles, 1927.  In His Own Time.

“Fitzgerald Finds He Has Outgrown Jazz Age Novel.” c. 1929.

“Painted St. Paul’s Name on Literary Sign board.”

“The Virtue of Persistence.”

Untitled clipping. Interview with Fitzgerald about movie version of This Side of Paradise, “Grit,” and The Vegetable.

Untitled clipping. Interview with Fitzgerald and Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., about beauty contest, 1929.
 

Adaptations of Fitzgerald’s Work


 

 Zelda Fitzgerald’s Publications

Books

Save Me the Waltz. New York: Scribners, 1932; London: Grey Walls, 1953. Novel. Preface by Harry T. Moore and textual note by Matthew J. Bruccoli. Carbondale and Edwardsville: Southern Illinois University Press, 1967.

Bits of Paradise of Paradise, ed. Bruccoli and Scottie Fitzgerald Smith. London: Bodley Head, 1973; New York: Scribners, 1974. Includes 10 stories by Zelda Fitzgerald: “Our Own Movie Queen,” “The Original Follies Girl,” “The Southern Girl,” “The Girl the Prince Liked,” “The Girl with Talent,” “A Millionaire’s Girl,” “Poor Working Girl,” “Miss Ella,” “The Continental Angle,” “A Couple of Nuts.”

Scandalabra, foreword by Meredith Walker. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. and Columbia, S.C.: Bruccoli Clark, 1980. Play.

Zelda Fitzgerald: The Collected Writings, ed. Bruccoli; intro. by Mary Gordon. New York: Scribners, 1991. Save Me the Waltz, Scandalabra, “Our Own Movie Queen,” “The Original Follies Girl,” “Southern Girl,” “The Girl the Prince Liked,” “The Girl with Talent,” “A Millionaire’s Girl,” “Poor Working Girl,” “Miss Ella,” “The Continental Angle,” “A Couple of Nuts,” “Other Names for Roses,” “Friend Husband’s Latest,” “Eulogy on the Flapper,” “Does a Moment of Revolt Come Sometime to Every Married Man?,” “What Became of the Flappers?,” “Breakfast,” “The Changing Beauty of Park Avenue,” “Looking Back Eight Years,” “Who Can Fall in Love After Thirty?,” “Paint and Powder,” “‘Show Mr. and Mrs. F. to Number——,’” “Auction-Model 1934,” “On F. Scott Fitzgerald,” Letters to F. Scott Fitzgerald.

Stories

“Our Own Movie Queen,” Chicago Sunday Tribune (7 June 1925), magazine section, 1-4. Partly by F. Scott Fitzgerald; but published under his name only. Bits of Paradise.

“The Original Follies Girl,” College Humor, 17 (July 1929), 40-41, 110. By-lined “Zelda and F. Scott Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger. Bits of Paradise.

“Southern Girl,” College Humor, 18 (October 1929), 27-28, 94, 96. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger. Bits of Paradise.

“The Girl the Prince Liked,” College Humor, no. 74 (February 1930), 46-48, 121-122. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald  in Ledger. Bits of Paradise.

“The Girl with Talent,” College Humor, no. 76 (April 1930), 50-52, 125-127. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger. Bits of Paradise.

“A Millionaire’s Girl,” The Saturday Evening Post, 202 (17 May 1930), 8-9, 118, 121. By-lined “F. Scott Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger. Bits of Paradise.

“Poor Working Girl,” College Humor, no. 85 (January 1931), 72-73, 122. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger. Bits of Paradise.

“Miss Ella,” Scribner’s Magazine, 90 (December 1931), 661-665. Bits of Paradise.

“The Continental Angle,” The New Yorker, 8 (4 June 1932), 25. Bits of Paradise.

“A Couple of Nuts,” Scribner’s Magazine, 92 (August 1932), 80-84. Bits of Paradise.

“Other Names for Roses,” Collected Writings.

 

Articles

“Friend Husband’s Latest,” New York Tribune (2 April 1922), magazine section, 11. Review of The Beautiful and Damned.

“Eulogy on the Flapper,” Metropolitan Magazine, 55 (June 1922), 38-39.

“Does a Moment of Revolt Come Sometime to Every Married Man?” McCall’s, 51 (March 1924), 82. Published with companion article by Fitzgerald.

“Breakfast,” Favorite Recipes of Famous Women, ed. Florence Stratton (New York and London: Harper and Brothers, 1925), p. 98.

“What Became of the Flappers?” McCall’s, 53 (October 1925), 12, 30, 66. Published with companion article by Fitzgerald.

“The Changing Beauty of Park Avenue,” Harper’s Bazaar, 62 (January 1928), 61-63. By-lined “Zelda and F. Scott Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger.

“Looking Back Eight Years,” College Humor, 14 (June 1928), 36-37. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger.

“Who Can Fall in Love After Thirty?” College Humor, 15 (October 1928), 9, 92. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger.

“Editorial on Youth,” written for Photoplay in 1927. Published as “Paint and Powder,” Smart Set, 84 (May 1929), 68. By-lined “F. Scott Fitzgerald” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger.

“‘Show Mr. and Mrs. F. to Number——,’” Esquire, 1-2 (May and June 1934), 19, 154B; 23, 120. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger. Crack-Up.

“Auction—Model 1934,” Esquire, 2 (July 1934), 20, 153, 155. By-lined “F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald,” but credited to Zelda Fitzgerald in Ledger. Crack-Up.


 

 Principal Works About F. Scott Fitzgerald
 (Includes Works About Zelda Fitzgerald)

Bibliographies and Catalogues

Bruccoli, Matthew J. F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Descriptive Bibliography, revised and augmented edition. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1987. Primary.

Bruccoli. “F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Descriptive Bibliography, Supplement (2001),” Dictionary of Literary Biography Yearbook: 2001, ed. Bruccoli with the assistance of George Parker Anderson (Detroit: Bruccoli Clark Layman / The Gale Group, 2002), pp. 399-425.  Also separately printed by Bruccoli Clark Layman.  Primary.    

Bryer, Jackson R. The Critical Reputation of F. Scott Fitzgerald.  Hamden, Conn.: Archon, 1967.  Supplement One Through 1981. Hamden, Conn.: Archon, 1984. Secondary.    

Bucker, Park, ed. Catalogue of the Matthew J. and Arlyn Bruccoli F. Scott Fitzgerald Collection at the Thomas Cooper  Library, The University of South Carolina, enlarged edition. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press for the Thomas Cooper Library, 2003. 

Fiestas, Moveable Feasts and “Many Fetes”: in their time/ 1920-1940: An Exhibition at the University of Virginia Library December 1977-March 1978. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. and Columbia, S.C.: Bruccoli Clark, 1977. Exhibition catalogue.

F. Scott Fitzgerald Centenary Exhibition. Columbia: University of South Carolina for the Thomas Cooper Library, 1996. Illustrated exhibition catalogue. 

Stanley, Linda C. The Foreign Critical Reputation of F. Scott Fitzgerald. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood, 1980. Secondary.

 

Biographies and Memoirs: Selected Books 

Bruccoli, Matthew J. Scott and Ernest: The Authority of Failure  and the Authority of Success. New York: Random House, 1978.   Revised as Fitzgerald and Hemingway: A Dangerous Friendship. New York: Carroll & Graf, 1994; London: Andrι Deutsch, 1995. 

Bruccoli. Some Sort of Epic Grandeur. San Diego: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1981; London: Hodder & Stoughton. Revised edition, London: Cardinal, 1991; New York: Carroll & Graf, 1993. Second revised edition, Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2002.

Buttitta, Tony. After the Good Gay Times. New York: Viking, 1974; The Lost Summer. London: Robson, 1987. 

Graham, Sheilah and Gerold Frank. Beloved Infidel. New York: Holt, 1958.

Graham. College of One. New York: Viking, 1967. 

Graham. The Real F. Scott Fitzgerald: Thirty-Five Years Later.  New York: Grosset & Dunlap, 1976; London: W. H. Allen, 1976.

Hackl, Lloyd C. F. Scott Fitzgerald and St. Paul: “Still Home to Me.” Cambridge, Minn.: Adventure Publications, 1996. 

Koblas, John J. F. Scott Fitzgerald in Minnesota: His Homes and Haunts. St. Paul: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 1978.

Lanahan, Eleanor.  Scottie, the Daughter of . . . : The Life of Frances Scott Fitzgerald Lanahan Smith. New York: HarperCollins, 1995.

Lanahan, ed. Zelda, An Illustrated Life: The Private World of Zelda Fitzgerald. New York: Harry N. Abrams, Inc., 1996.

Latham, Aaron. Crazy Sundays: F. Scott Fitzgerald in Hollywood. New York: Viking, 1971.

LeVot, Andrι. F. Scott Fitzgerald. Paris: Julliard, 1979; Garden City, N.Y: Doubleday, 1983; London: Allen Lane, 1984. 

Mellow, James R. Invented Lives. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1984.

Meyers, Jeffrey. Scott Fitzgerald: A Biography. New York: HarperCollins, 1994.

Milford, Nancy. Zelda. New York: Harper & Row, 1970.

Mizener, Arthur. The Far Side of Paradise. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1951. Revised edition, 1965.

Mizener. Scott Fitzgerald and His World. New York: Putnam, 1972.

Page, David and John J. Koblas. F. Scott Fitzgerald in Minnesota: Toward the Summit. St. Cloud: North Star Press, 1996.

Ring, Frances Kroll. Against the Current: As I Remember F. Scott Fitzgerald. San Francisco: Ellis/Creative Arts, 1985.

Smith, Scottie Fitzgerald, Bruccoli, and Joan P. Kerr, eds. The Romantic Egoists: A Pictorial Autobiography from the Scrapbooks and Albums of F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald. New York: Scribners, 1974.

Turnbull, Andrew. Scott Fitzgerald. New York: Scribners, 1962; London: Bodley Head, 1962.

Westbrook, Robert. Intimate Lies: F. Scott Fitzgerald and Sheilah Graham. New York: HarperCollins, 1995. 

 

Biographies and Memoirs: Selected Book Sections and Articles

Callaghan, Morley. That Summer in Paris (New York: Coward-McCann, 1963), passim.

Donaldson, Scott. “F. Scott Fitzgerald, Princeton ’17.” The Princeton University Library Chronicle, 40 (Winter 1979), 119-54.

Fitzgerald, Frances Scott. “Princeton and F. Scott Fitzgerald.” The Nassau Literary Magazine, 100 (1942), 45; reprinted as “Princeton & My Father,” Princeton Alumni Weekly, 56 (9 March 1956), 8-9.

Hearne, Laura Guthrie. “A Summer with F. Scott Fitzgerald.” Esquire, 62 (December 1964), 160-65, 232, 236-37, 240, 242, 246, 250, 252, 254-58, 260.

Hemingway, Ernest. “Scott Fitzgerald,” “Hawks Do Not Share,” “A Matter of Measurements.” A Moveable Feast (New York: Scribners, 1964), pp. 147-63.

Lanahan, Frances Fitzgerald. Introduction. Six Tales of the Jazz Age and Other Stories by F. Scott Fitzgerald (New York: Scribners, 1960), pp. 5-11.

Lanahan, Frances. “My Father’s Letters: Advice Without Consent.” Esquire, 64 (October 1965), 95-97. Reprinted as Introduction to Letters to His Daughter by F. Scott Fitzgerald, ed. Andrew Turnbull (New York: Scribners, 1965).

Schulberg, Budd. “Old Scott: The Mask, the Myth, and the Man.” Esquire, 55 (January 1961), 97-101. Reprinted in The Four Seasons of Success by Schulberg (Garden City, N.Y: Doubleday, 1972).

Smith, Scottie Fitzgerald. Foreword to Zelda, exhibition catalogue (Montgomery: Museum of Fine Arts, 1974).  Reprinted as foreword to Zelda Fitzgerald: The Collected Writings, ed. Matthew J. Bruccoli (New York: Scribners, 1991). 

 

Critical Studies: Selected Books

Allen, Joan M. Candles and Carnival Lights: The Catholic Sensibility of F. Scott Fitzgerald. New York: New York University Press, 1978.

Baughman, Judith S. with Matthew J. Bruccoli.  Literary Masters: F. Scott Fitzgerald.  Detroit: Manly/Gale Group, 2000.

Berman, Ronald. The Great Gatsby and Modern Times. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1994.

Bruccoli, Matthew J. Classes on F. Scott Fitzgerald.  Columbia: Thomas Cooper Library, University of South Carolina, 2001.

Bruccoli. The Composition of Tender Is the Night. Pittsburgh, Pa.: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1963.

Bruccoli, ed.  F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby: A Documentary Volume: Dictionary of Literary Biography, Vol 219. Detroit, Mich. et al: Bruccoli Clark Layman/Gale Group, 2000. Reprinted as F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby: A Literary Reference. New York: Carroll & Graf, 2002.

Bruccoli. “The Last of the Novelists”: F. Scott Fitzgerald and The Last Tycoon. Carbondale and Edwardsville: Southern Illinois University Press, 1977.

Bruccoli, with Baughman. Reader’s Companion to F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Tender Is the Night. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1996. 

Bruccoli, ed., with George Parker Anderson.  F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Tender Is the Night: A Documentary Volume: Dictionary of Literary Biography, Vol. 273.  Detroit, Mich. et al: Bruccoli Clark Layman/Thompson/Gale, 2003.

Chambers, John B. The Novels of  F. Scott Fitzgerald. London: Macmillan/New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1989.

Crosland, Andrew T. A Concordance to F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby. Detroit, Mich.: Bruccoli Clark/Gale Research, 1975.

Cross, K. G. W. Scott Fitzgerald. New York: Grove, 1964.

Eble, Kenneth. F. Scott Fitzgerald. New York: Twayne, 1963.  Revised edition, 1977. 

Fahey, William A. F. Scott Fitzgerald and the American Dream. New York: Crowell, 1973.

Higgins, John A. F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Study of the Stories. New York: St. John’s University Press, 1971.

Hook, Andrew. F. Scott Fitzgerald. London and New York:  Arnold, 1992.

Lathbury, Roger.  Literary Masterpieces: The Great Gatsby. Detroit: Manly/Gale Group, 2000.

Lehan, Richard D. F. Scott Fitzgerald and the Craft of Fiction. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1966.

Lehan. The Great Gatsby: The Limits of Wonder. Boston: Twayne, 1990.

Long, Robert Emmet. The Achieving of The Great Gatsby. Lewisburg, Pa.: Bucknell University Press, 1979.

Mangum, Bryant. A Fortune Yet: Money in the Art of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Short Stories. New York: Garland, 1991.

Matterson, Stephen. The Great Gatsby and the Critics. London: Macmillan, 1990.

Miller, James E. Jr. F. Scott Fitzgerald: His Art and His Technique. New York: New York University Press, 1964. Revised as The Fictional Technique of Scott Fitzgerald. Folcroft, Pa.: Folcroft Press, 1974. 

Parkinson, Kathleen. F. Scott Fitzgerald: Tender Is the Night. Harmondsworth, U.K.: Penguin, 1986.

Parkinson. F. Scott Fitzgerald: The Great Gatsby. Harmondsworth, U.K.: Penguin, 1987.

Pendleton, Thomas A. I’m Sorry about the Clock: Chronology, Composition, and Narrative Technique in The Great Gatsby. Selinsgrove, Pa.: Susquehanna University Press, 1993.

Perosa, Sergio. The Art of F. Scott Fitzgerald. Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan Press, 1965.

Piper, Henry Dan. F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Critical Portrait. New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston, 1965.

Seiters, Dan. Image Patterns in the Novels of F. Scott Fitzgerald. Ann Arbor, Mich.: UMI, 1986.

Shain, Charles E. F. Scott Fitzgerald. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1961.

Sklar, Robert. F. Scott Fitzgerald: The Last Laocoφn. New York: Oxford University Press, 1967.

Stavola, Thomas J. Scott Fitzgerald: Crisis in an American Identity. New York: Barnes & Noble, 1979.

Stern, Milton R. The Golden Moment: The Novels of F. Scott Fitzgerald. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1970.

Stern. Tender Is the Night: The Broken Universe. New York: Twayne, 1994.

Tate, Mary Jo.  F. Scott Fitzgerald A to Z: The Essential Reference to His Life and Work. New York: Facts on File, 1998.

Way, Brian. F. Scott Fitzgerald and the Art of Social Fiction. London: Arnold, 1980; New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1980.

Whitley, John S. F. Scott Fitzgerald: The Great Gatsby.  London: Arnold, 1976.

 

Critical Studies: Selected Collections of Essays

Bloom, Harold, ed. with intro. F. Scott Fitzgerald. New York: Chelsea House, 1985.

Bloom, ed. with intro. F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby. New York: Chelsea House, 1986.

Bloom, ed. with intro. Gatsby. New York: Chelsea House, 1991.

Bruccoli, Matthew J., ed. with intro. New Essays on The Great Gatsby.  Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985.

Bruccoli, ed. Profile of F. Scott Fitzgerald. Columbus, Ohio: Merrill, 1971.

Bryer, Jackson R., ed. F. Scott Fitzgerald: The Critical Reception. New York: Burt Franklin, 1978.

Claridge, Henry, ed. F. Scott Fitzgerald: Critical Assessments, 4 vols. Near Robertsbridge, East Sussex, U.K.: Helm Information, 1991.

Eble, Kenneth, ed. with intro. F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Collection of Criticism. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1973.

F. Scott Fitzgerald at 100. Rockville, Md.: Quill & Brush, 1996.  Statements on Fitzgerald by Alice Adams, Frederick Busch, Hortense Calisher, Thomas Caplan, Alan Cheuse, Nicholas Delbanco, Don DeLillo, Nelson DeMille, Thomas Flanagan, George Garrett, Herbert Gold, Allan Gurganus, A. R. Gurney, Joe Haldeman, Alfred Kazin, Edmund Keeley, John McPhee, James Alan McPherson, Arthur Miller, Hugh Nissenson, Reynolds Price, E. Annie Proulx, Budd Schulberg, Carolyn See, Anne Rivers Siddons, Elizabeth Spencer, Christopher Tilghman, John Updike, Richard Wilbur, Larry Woiwode.

Hoffman, Frederick J., ed. with intro. The Great Gatsby: A Study. New York: Scribners, 1962.

Kazin, Alfred, ed. with intro. F. Scott Fitzgerald: The Man and His Work. Cleveland: World, 1951.

Kennedy, J. Gerald and Jackson R. Bryer, ed. with preface.  French Connections: Hemingway and Fitzgerald Abroad. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1998.

LaHood, Marvin J., ed. with intro. Tender Is the Night: Essays in Criticism. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1969.

Lee, A. Robert, ed. with intro. Scott Fitzgerald: The Promises of Life. London: Vision/New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1989.

Lockridge, Ernest, ed. with intro. Twentieth Century Interpretations of The Great Gatsby. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Prentice-Hall, 1968.

Mizener, Arthur, ed. with intro. F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Collection of Critical Essays. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Prentice-Hall, 1963.

Piper, Henry Dan, ed. with intro. Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby: The Novel, The Critics, The Background. New York: Scribners, 1970.

Stern, Milton R., ed. with intro. Critical Essays on F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Tender Is the Night. Boston: Hall, 1986.

Tributes. Columbia, S.C.: Thomas Cooper Society, 1996. Statements on Fitzgerald by Jeffrey Archer, Margaret Atwood, Paul Auster, Richard Bausch, Robert Bausch, Thomas Berger, Sydney Blair, Vance Bourjaily, Frederick Busch, Nicholas Delbanco, Don DeLillo, James Dickey, Annie Dillard, Irvin Faust, Leslie A. Fiedler, George Garrett, George V. Higgins, John Iggulden, John Jakes, John le Carrι, Norman Mailer, William Maxwell, Budd Schulberg, Charles M. Schulz, Mary Lee Settle, Tony Tanner, and Arnold Wesker.

 

Critical Studies: Journals

Fitzgerald Newsletter (quarterly, 1958-68). Reprinted Washington, D.C.: NCR Microcard Books, 1969. Includes checklists.

Fitzgerald/Hemingway Annual (1969-79). Washington, D.C.: NCR Microcard Books, 1969-73; Englewood, Colo.: Information Handling Services, 1974-76; Detroit: Gale Research, 1977-79. Includes checklists. 

F. Scott Fitzgerald Collection Notes. Columbia, S.C.: Thomas Cooper Library, University of South Carolina, 1995-  .

 

Critical Studies: Selected Book Sections and Articles

Bruccoli, Matthew J. “Getting It Right: The Publishing Process and the Correction of Factual Errors—with Reference to The Great Gatsby,” Essays in Honor of William B. Todd, comp. Warner Barnes and Larry Carver (Austin: Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center, The University of Texas, 1991), 40-59.  Revised edition, separately published (Columbia, S.C.: privately printed, 1994).

Cowley, Malcolm. “Fitzgerald: The Double Man,” Saturday Review of Literature, 34 (24 February 1951), 9-10, 42-44.

Cowley. “Third Act and Epilogue,” The New Yorker, 21 (30 June 1945), 53-54, 57-58.

Dos Passos, John. “Fitzgerald and the Press,” The New Republic, 104 (17 February 1941), 213.

Garrett, George.  “Fire and Freshness: A Matter of Style in The Great Gatsby,” New Essays on The Great Gatsby, pp. 101-16.

Goodwin, Donald W. “The Alcoholism of Fitzgerald,” Journal of the American Medical Association, 212 (6 April 1970), 86-90.

Kuehl, John. “Scott Fitzgerald’s Reading,” The Princeton University Library Chronicle, 22 (Winter 1961), 58-89.

LeVot, Andrι. “Fitzgerald in Paris,” Fitzgerald/Hemingway Annual (1973), pp.49-68.

Margolies, Alan. “Fitzgerald’s Work in the Film Studios,” The Princeton University Library Chronicle, 32 (Winter 1971), 81-110.

O’Hara, John. “On F. Scott Fitzgerald,” “An Artist Is His Own Fault”: John O’Hara on Writers and Writing, ed. Bruccoli (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1977), pp. 135-154.  

Trilling, Lionel. “F. Scott Fitzgerald,” The Liberal Imagination (New York: Viking, 1950), pp. 243-54.

Wescott, Glenway. “The Moral of Scott Fitzgerald,” The New Republic, 104 (17 February 1941), 213-17.

Wilson, Edmund. “The Literary Spotlight—VI: F. Scott Fitzgerald,”  The Bookman, 55 (March 1922), 20-25.

 

Video Recordings 

Bruccoli, Matthew J. An Introduction to F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Fiction. Modern American Literature—Eminent Scholar/Teachers Series. Detroit: Omnigraphics, 1988. Video recording with lecture guide by Thomas Jackson Rice.

Bruccoli. Reading F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby.  Modern American Literature—Eminent Scholar/Teachers Series. Detroit: Omnigraphics, 1988. Video recording with lecture guide by Thomas Jackson Rice. 

 

Background References

Baker, Carlos. Ernest Hemingway: A Life Story. New York: Scribners, 1969.

Baker, ed. Ernest Hemingway: Selected Letters, 1917-1961. New York: Scribners, 1981.

Baughman, Judith S., ed. American Decades: 1920-1929. Detroit: Manly/Gale Research, 1995. 

Berg, A. Scott. Max Perkins: Editor of Genius. New York: Congdon/Dutton, 1978.

Bondi, Victor, ed. American Decades: 1930-1939. Detroit: Manly/Gale Research, 1995.

Bruccoli, Matthew J. and Robert W. Trodgon, eds. American Expatriate Writers: Paris in the Twenties: Dictionary of Literary Biography Documentary Series, Vol 15. Detroit: Bruccoli Clark Layman/Gale Research, 1997..

Bruccoli, with Trogdon, eds. The Only Thing That Counts: The Ernest Hemingway/Maxwell Perkins Correspondence. New York: Scribners, 1996.

Cowley, Malcolm. Exile’s Return: A Literary Odyssey of the 1920s. New York: Norton, 1934. Revised edition, New York: Viking, 1951.

Cowley. Unshaken Friend: A Profile of Maxwell Perkins.  Boulder, Colo.: Roberts Rinehart, 1985.    

Cowley and Robert Cowley, eds. Fitzgerald and the Jazz Age. New York: Scribners, 1966.    

Delaney, John, ed. The House of Scribner, 1905-1930: Dictionary of Literary Biography Documentary Series, Vol 16. Detroit: Bruccoli Clark Layman/Gale Research, 1997.

Donnelly, Honoria M., with Richard N. Billings. Sara and Gerald: Villa America and After. New York: Times Books, 1982.

Dos Passos, John.  The Best Times: An Informal Memoir. New York: New American Library, 1966.

Elder, Donald.  Ring Lardner: A Biography. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday, 1956.

Hansen, Arlen J. Expatriate Paris: A Cultural and Literary Guide to Paris in the 1920s. New York: Arcade, 1990.

Hoffman, Frederick J. The Twenties: American Writing in the Postwar Decade. Revised edition, New York: Collier, 1962.

Manchester, William. Disturber of the Peace: The Life of H. L. Mencken. New York: Harper, 1951.

Meyers, Jeffrey. Edmund Wilson: A Biography. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1995. 

Miller, Linda Patterson, ed. Letters from the Lost Generation: Gerald and Sara Murphy and Friends. New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 1991.  

Reynolds, Michael. Hemingway: The Paris Years. Oxford and New York: Basil Blackwell, 1989. 

Rood, Karen Lane, ed., with foreword by Malcolm Cowley. American Writers in Paris, 1920-1939Dictionary of Literary Biography, Vol. 4. Detroit: Bruccoli Clark/Gale Research, 1980.  

Spindler, Elizabeth Carroll. John Peale Bishop: A Biography. Morgantown: West Virginia University Library, 1980.

Thomas, Bob. Thalberg. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday, 1969.

Toll, Seymour I. A Judge Uncommon: A Life of John Biggs, Jr. Philadelphia: Legal Communications, 1993.

Tomkins, Calvin. Living Well Is the Best Revenge. New York: Viking, 1971.

Wheelock, John Hall, ed. Editor to Author: The Letters of Maxwell Perkins. New York: Scribners, 1979. 

Wheelock. The Last Romantic: A Poet Among Publishers, ed. Matthew J. Bruccoli with Judith S. Baughman.  Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2002. 

Wilson, Edmund. Letters on Literature and Politics 1912-1972, ed. Elena Wilson. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1977.

Wilson. The Thirties: From Notebooks and Diaries of the Period. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1980.

Wilson. The Twenties, ed. Leon Edel. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1975.

Yardley, Jonathan. Ring: A Biography of Ring Lardner. New York: Random House, 1977.    

 

Recommended Web Site

F. Scott Fitzgerald Centenary Home Page:
www.csd.edu/fitzgerald/index.html      

 

Library Collections

Firestone Library, Princeton University. 
A description of the F. Scott Fitzgerald Papers and related collections can be accessed on-line at: http://libweb2.Princeton.edu/rbsc2/aids/msslist/maindex.htm

Thomas Cooper Library, University of South CarolinaThe Matthew J. and Arlyn Bruccoli Collection of F. Scott Fitzgerald. 
A catalogue for the collection can be accessed on-line at:
http://www.sc.edu/research.html    Select USCAN   

See:

Bucker, Park, comp. ed., Catalogue of the Matthew J. and Arlyn Bruccoli F. Scott Fitzgerald Collection at the Thomas Cooper Library, The University of South Carolina, enlarged edition. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press for the Thomas Cooper Library 2003.                                         

F. Scott Fitzgerald Centenary Exhibition. Columbia: University of South Carolina for the Thomas Cooper Library, 1996.  

 


Fitzgerald Centenary Comments

This page updated December 10, 2004.
Copyright 2004, the Board of Trustees of the University of South Carolina.
URL http://www.sc.edu/fitzgerald/bibliography.html