Into the Wild: An Informal Bibliography
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Each chapter opens with at least one excerpt from another book, often a book that was found among McCandless's belongings or in some other way pertinent to the theme of wilderness.
I scribbled an informal bibliography of books mentioned by Krakauer throughout the text:
The work of Jack London, esp. Call of the Wild and White Fang
The work of Henry David Thoreau, esp, Walden, and Journal
The work of Mark Twain, esp. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
Leo Tolstoy, “Family Happiness”
Leo Tolstoy, War and Peace
Wallace Stegner, The American West As Living Space
Wallace Stegner, Mormon Country
Jules Verne, 20,000 Leagues Under The Sea
Boris Pasternak, Dr. Zhivago
Paul Shepard, Man in the Landscape: A Historic View of the Esthetics of Nature
Anthony Storr, Solitude: A Return to The Self
Theodore Roszak, “In Search of the Miraculous”
Edward Hoagland, “Up The Black To Chalkyitsik
Glenn Randall, Breaking Point
W.L. Rusho, Everett Ruess: A Vagabond for Beauty
John Haines, The Stars, The Snow, The Fire: Twenty-five Years In The Northern Wilderness
John Menlove Edwards, “Letter From A Man”
John Muir, The Mountains of California
Estwick Evans, A Pedestrious Tour, Of Four Thousand Miles, Through The Western States And Territories, During The Winter And Spring of 1818
Roderick Nash, Wilderness and the American Mind
John M. Campbell, The Hungry Summer
Edward Whymper, Scrambles Amongst The Alps
Annie Dillard, Holy The Firm
I'd strongly recommend an excellent anthology of nature writing published by Picador called Nature Reader edited by Daneil Halpern, which features many of the brilliant writers already mentioned above.