Main street

Sinclair Lewis.

“This is America-a town of a few thousand, in a region of wheat and corn and dairies and little groves.” So Sinclair Lewis-recipient of the Nobel Prize and rejecter of the Pulitzer-prefaces his novel Main Street. Lewis is brutal in his depictions of the self-satisfied inhabitants of small-town America, a place which proves to be merely an assemblage of pretty surfaces, strung together and ultimately empty.


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