[each item here will carry with it a very brief (two- to three-line) description, explaining its significance and contents]

Tarr (1918)

Lewis's first published novel. A satire on art and artists in bohemian Paris. Written between, roughly speaking, 1908 and 1915, Tarr was serialized and abridged in The Egoist (Apr. 1916 to Nov. 1917) and published in English and American editions in 1918. A revised, expanded edition appeared in Chatto & Windus's 'Phoenix Series' in 1928.

The Caliph's Design (1919)

The Art of Being Ruled (1926)

Time and Western Man (1927)

The Lion and the Fox (1927)

The Wild Body (1927)

Paleface (1929)

The Childermass: Section I (1928)

The Apes of God (1930)

The Diabolical Principle and the Dithyrambic Spectator (1931)

Hitler (1931)

One of Lewis's 'stupid books', according to Alan Munton. A brief account of Germany and Hitler's policies during the rise of Nazism, and a good example of how Lewis's more journalistic, less contemplative writing has served as the basis for numerous misinterpretations of his thought.

The Roaring Queen (1931)

Doom of Youth (1932)

Filibusters in Barbary (1932)

Snooty Baronet (1932)

The Old Gang and the New Gang (1933)

Men without Art (1934)

Left Wings Over Europe (1936)

Blasting and Bombardiering (1937)

Count Your Dead: They Are Alive! (1937)

The Revenge for Love (1937)

The Mysterious Mr Bull (1938)

The Hitler Cult (1939)

The Jews: Are They Human? (1939)

An anti-fascist, little-read, pro-Semitic text. The title is an ironic allusion to G. J. Renier’s The English: Are They Human? (1931), rather than a literal questioning of Jewish personhood. Lewis's text was reviewed negatively by The British Union Quarterly and welcomed by The Jewish Chronicle.

America, I Presume (1940)

Anglosaxony: A League that Works (1941)

The Vulgar Streak (1941)

America and Cosmic Man (1948)

Rude Assignment (1950)

Rotting Hill (1951)

The Writer and the Absolute (1952)

Self Condemned (1954)

Malign Fiesta (1955)

Monstre Gai (1955)

The Red Priest (1956)

Mrs Dukes' Million (1977)