'The Doors of Perception', which quoted William Blake's poem ("If the doors of perception were cleansed / All things would appear infinite").
1939. This satire explores several philosophical and social issues, some of which would later take the forefront in his final novel Island. The title is taken from the Lord Tennyson poem Tithonus about a figure from Greek mythology to whom Aurora, the goddess of dawn, gave eternal life but not eternal youth. The book was awarded the 1939 James Tait Black Memorial Prize for fiction.
1928. Huxley's fourth novel. It is highly regarded: the Modern Library lists it in the top 100 novels of the 20th C.
1923. A comic novel. The story takes place in London, and depicts the aimless or self-absorbed cultural elite in the sad and turbulent times following the end of World War I.
1921. Crome Yellow is the first novel by Huxley. Huxley satirises the fads and fashions of the time.
1936. The chapters of the novel are not ordered chronologically.
1962. The final book by Huxley. It is the account of Will Farnaby, a cynical journalist who is shipwrecked on the fictional island of Pala. Island is Huxley's utopian counterpart to his most famous work 'Brave New World'.
1932. Dystopian novel set in London in 2540. The book was banned in Ireland in 1932. Received the American Academy of Arts and Letters Award of Merit
1956. A philosophical work. The essay discusses the relationship between bright, colorful objects, geometric designs, psychoactives, art, and profound experience. usually published in a combined volume with Huxley's 'Doors of perception'
Point Counter Point, 1928
Place where citizens of London are produced, from "Brave New World", 1932
English country house, from "Crome Yellow", 1921
Railway station, from "Crome Yellow"
Gloomy abode of the clergyman, from "Crome Yellow"
Village in Hertfordshire in "Point Counterpoint", 1928
Fashionable house of the Tantamount family, "Point Counterpoint"
1954 book detailing his experience with mescaline; takes its title from Blake's The Marriage of Heaven and Hell
From "The Doors of Perception"
British writer, philosopher and author