Tag Archives: Kurt Vonnegut

Kurt Vonnegut novels and collections

NOVEL Player Piano August 1952
NOVEL The Sirens of Titan October 31, 1959
PLAY Penelope (Alternate title Happy Birthday, Wanda June) 1960
NOVEL Mother Night 1961
COLLECTION Canary in a Cathouse September 1961
The Very First Christmas Morning December 14, 1962
√ NOVEL Cat’s Cradle April 1963
NOVEL God Bless You, Mr. Rosewater, or Pearls Before Swine January 1965
COLLECTION Welcome to the Monkey House August 1968
PLAY Fortitude September 1968
√ NOVEL Slaughterhouse-Five, or The Children’s Crusade: A Duty-Dance with Death March 1969NOVEL Dance with Death March 1969
√ NOVEL Breakfast of Champions, or Goodbye Blue Monday July 1973
 Wampeters, Foma and Granfalloons (Opinions) 1974
√ NOVEL Slapstick, or Lonesome No More! October 1976
NOVEL Jailbird September 1979
Palm Sunday: An Autobiographical Collage 1981
NOVEL Deadeye Dick October 1982
Nothing Is Lost Save Honor: Two Essays December 1984
NOVEL Galápagos: A Novel October 1985
PLAY Requiem 1987
NOVEL Bluebeard, the Autobiography of Rabo Karabekian (1916–1988) October 1987
NOVEL Hocus Pocus September 1990
Fates Worse Than Death: An Autobiographical Collage September 5, 1991
PLAY Make Up Your Mind 1993
PLAY Miss Temptation 1993
PLAY L’Histoire du Soldat 1993
NOVEL Timequake September 22, 1997
Bagombo Snuff Box: Uncollected Short Fiction August 1999
God Bless You, Dr. Kevorkian October 1999 (note:  originally recorded as fictional radio interviews)
A Man Without a Country September 15, 2005
Armageddon in Retrospect and Other New and Unpublished Writings on War and Peace April 1, 2008
Look at the Birdie: Unpublished Short Fiction October 20, 2009
While Mortals Sleep: Unpublished Short Fiction January 25, 2011
Kurt Vonnegut: The Cornell Sun Years 1941–1943 April 23, 2012
We Are What We Pretend to Be: The First and Last Works October 9, 2012
Sucker’s Portfolio: A Collection of Previously Unpublished Writing March 12, 2013
If This Isn’t Nice, What Is?: Advice to the Young April 30, 2013

2016/08/21 #SundaySentence

I am being so silly because I pity you so much. I pity all of us so much. Life is going to be very tough again, just as soon as this is over. And the most useful thought we can hold when all hell cuts loose again is that we are not members of different generations, as unlike, as some people would have us believe, as Eskimos and Australian Aborigines. We are all so close to each other in time that we should think of ourselves as brothers and sisters.

From Palm Sunday by Kurt Vonnegut

Sunday Sentence: The sentence(s) that touched me this week, out of context and without commentary. Inspired by David Abrams at The Quivering Pen.