Books written by Aldous Huxley

The Doors of Perception and Heaven and Hell

Harper Perennial Modern Classics | July 28, 2009 | 208 pages
Half an hour after swallowing the drug I became aware of a slow dance of golden lights . . . Among the most profound explorations of the effects of mind-expanding drugs ever written, here are two complete classic books—The Doors of Perception and Heaven and Hell—in which Aldous Huxley, author... More Info

Eyeless in Gaza

Harper Collins | October 20, 2009 | 512 pages
Written at the height of his powers immediately after Brave New World, Aldous Huxley's highly acclaimed Eyeless in Gaza is his most personal novel. Huxley's bold, nontraditional narrative tells the loosely autobiographical story of Anthony Beavis, a cynical libertine Oxford graduate who comes of... More Info

Brave New World

Harper Perennial Modern Classics | January 19, 2010 | 384 pages
The astonishing novel Brave New World, originally published in 1932, presents Aldous Huxley's legendary vision of a world of tomorrow utterly transformed. In Huxley's darkly satiric yet chillingly prescient imagining of a "utopian" future, humans are genetically designed and pharmaceutically... More Info

After the Fireworks

Harper Perennial | October 4, 2016 | 432 pages
From one of the greatest writers of the twentieth century, Aldous Huxley, comes his great novella, set in Rome, about a writer’s affair with a mysterious young fan—now back in print for the first time in the U.S. in more than seventy years and also featuring two other acclaimed short works,... More Info

Crome Yellow

Dalkey Archive Pr | December 13, 2018 | 152 pages
A comical cast of outlandish characters has gathered in the small English town of Crome for a social outing at the estate of Henry Wimbush. Among the odd, learned guests are a highly prolific writer; an idealist with plans for a "Rational State"; and a sensitive poet haplessly in love with... More Info

Those Barren Leaves

Dalkey Archive Pr | December 13, 2018 | 310 pages
"Huxley has never written a richer book." The Nation  More Info