George Orwell (1945) wrote a total of six novels during his time – Down and Out in Paris and London, Burmese Days, A Clergyman’s Daughter, Keep the Aspidistra Flying, Coming Up for Air, Animal Farm and Nineteen Eighty –Four.
A lot of his novels were written as a partial recount of the authors different experiences: Burmese Days is a fictional body of work which draws inspiration from the time he worked as a policeman; Homage to Catalonia is a narration of his encounters when he offers to fight the oppression happening in Catalonia during the Spanish Civil War; Down and Out in Paris and London is description of his time teaching and being homeless in both cities; The Road to Wigan Pier was-in the beginning-an expose on the poverty ravaging North England, then it progresses and ultimately finishes with a vast narration of his own encounter with poverty.
- Down and Out in Paris and London. London: Victor Gollancz Ltd., 9 January 1933.
- Burmese Days. First published by Harper & Brothers (New York) on 25 October 1934. First British edition published by Gollancz on 24 June 1935.
- A Clergyman’s Daughter. London: Gollancz, 11 March 1935.
- Keep the Aspidistra Flying. London: Gollancz, 20 April 1936.
- The Road to Wigan Pier. Left Book Club edition in late February 1937 and Gollancz edition for general public on 8 March 1937.
- Homage to Catalonia. London: Secker and Warburg, 25 April 1938.
- Coming Up for Air. London: Gollancz, 12 June 1939.
- Animal Farm. London: Secker and Warburg, 17 August 1945.
- Nineteen Eighty-Four. London: Secker and Warburg, 8 June 1949.
While all these books have different context, genre and problematics you’ll definitely have a wonderful read every time your select from this list.