Saul Bellow – American writer, was born in the town of Lashin, the province of Quebec, in the Jewish family Bellow.
In 1937 he graduated from the North-Western Institute. Born in a Russian-Jewish family, he grew up in the slums of Montreal and Chicago.
His fantasies about the future were described in a special way by the characters and often concealed the comic. His novels, as a rule, revealed great philosophical questions: the search for meaning, the conflicts between moral anomie and the desire for personal morality, as well as the tension between creative individuals and sometimes indifference confusing the world.
Saul Bellow was one of the most outstanding novelists of the mid-20th century, in 1976 he received the Nobel Prize for Literature.
His famous novels include “Man Between Heaven and Earth,” “Take Time,” “Henderson, Lord of the Rain,” “The Gift of Humboldt,” “December Dean,” “Ravelstein.”
To works for the entire biography of Sol Bellow, who brought him a national award for literature, include “The Adventures of Ogie March,” “The Duke,” “The Planet of Mr. Sammler.”
He also published four books of stories, “Mosby’s Memories,” “Simpletons and Other Stories,” “In Memory of Me,” and “Selected Stories.”
In addition, the novel “Contemporary”, the book “To Jerusalem and back”, the play “Last Session” and the selected essays “Everything in a Coin Box” was published.
Bellow taught at a number of universities, including Northwestern University, the University of Chicago and Boston.