Works by Jack London

A Daughter of the Snows (1902)
The Cruise of the Dazzler (1902)
The Kempton-Wace Letters (with Anna Strunsky; 1903)
The Call of the Wild (1903)
The Sea-Wolf (1904)
The Game (1905)
White Fang (1906)
Before Adam (1907)
The Iron Heel (1908)
Martin Eden (1909)
Burning Daylight (1910)
Adventure (1911)
The Abysmal Brute (1911)
The Scarlet Plague (1912)
The Valley of the Moon (1913)
Mutiny of the Elsinore (1914)
The Star Rover (1915)
The Little Lady of the Big House (1916)
Jerry of the Islands (1917)
Michael, Brother of Jerry (1917)
Hearts of Three (1918)
The Assassination Bureau, Ltd (completed by Robert L. Fish, 1963)NON-FICTION
The People of the Abyss (1903)
War of the Classes (1905)
The Road (1907)
Revolution (1910)
The Cruise of the Snark (1911)
John Barleycorn (1913)
The Human Drift (1917)
The Son of the Wolf (1900)
The God of his Fathers (1901)
Children of the Frost (1902)
The Faith of Men (1904)
Tales of the Fish Patrol (1905)
Moon-Face (1906)
Love of Life (1907)
Lost Face (1910)
When God Laughs (1911)
South Sea Tales (1911)
The House of Pride (1912)
A Son of the Sun (1912)
Smoke Bellew (1912)
The Night Born (1913)
The Strength of the Strong (1914)
The Turtles of Tasman (1916)
The Red One (1918)
On the Makaloa Mat (1919)
Dutch Courage (1922)PLAYS
Scorn of Women (1906)
Theft (1910)
The Acorn Planter (1916)
Gold (completed by Herbert Heron, 1972)

Letters from Jack London (1965)
Jack London Reports (1970)
No Mentor But Myself (1979)
Jack London on the Road: The Tramp Diary and other Hobo Writings (1979)
The Library of America editions (2 vols, 1982)
Letters of Jack London (3 vols, 1988)
The Unpublished and Uncollected Articles and Essays (2007)

  • Edited by Matthew Asprey; Preface by Rodger Jacobs

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    From one of America’s great writers, this delightful collection – the first of its kind – contains twenty-three adventurous tales set in the San Francisco Bay Area.

    If San Francisco has captured the world’s imagination through the hardboiled stories of Dashiell Hammett, the prose and poetry of Jack Kerouac and his fellow Beats, through Orson Welles’ Lady From Shanghai and Alfred Hitchcock’s Vertigo, it is as a romantic city of vast suspension bridges and foggy back alleys, not as the wild west of Jack London’s day. Pre-quake San Francisco was a tough town, and Jack London – hobo, sailor, oyster pirate, hard drinker – was pretty tough, too.

    Although famous for his stories of the Klondike and the Pacific, London wrote extensively about his home base. This collection contains such classic stories as ‘The Apostate’ and ‘South of the Slot’ as well as extracts from John Barleycorn and The Sea-Wolf. The overlooked 1905 story cycle Tales of the Fish Patrol is included in its entirety. London’s vivid eyewitness report of the Great 1906 Earthquake and Fire – which destroyed forever the old city – stands as a fitting epilogue.

    Discover a vanished San Francisco in these wonderful stories of Jack London.

    header image of San Francisco Bay by Kevin Collins @ Flickr

    All original material is Copyright ©2010 Matthew Asprey. All rights reserved.

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