193 relations: A Brief History of Seven Killings, A. L. Kennedy, A. S. Byatt, Adventure fiction, Alan Hollinghurst, Alan Paton, Alice Munro, Amsterdam (novel), Anita Brookner, Anne Enright, Anthony Burgess, Aravind Adiga, Arundhati Roy, Baillie Gifford Prize, Barry Unsworth, Ben Okri, Bernard MacLaverty, Bernice Rubens, Biographical novel, Black comedy, Booker Group, Bring Up the Bodies, Carmen Callil, Cheltenham, Cheltenham Literature Festival, Comic novel, Commonwealth, Commonwealth Foundation prizes, Commonwealth of Nations, Costa Book Awards, Cry, the Beloved Country, Culture of the United Kingdom, David Storey, DBC Pierre, Dead Babies (novel), Disgrace, Earthly Powers, Eleanor Catton, English language, Evelyn Waugh, Experimental literature, Fantasy literature, Fay Weldon, Ford Madox Ford, G. (novel), George Saunders, German Book Prize, Giller Prize, Governor General's Awards, Grace Notes, ..., Graham Greene, Graham Swift, Grand Prix of Literary Associations, Guildhall, London, Heat and Dust, Hermione Lee, Hilary Mantel, Historiographic metafiction, Holiday (novel), Hotel du Lac, How Late It Was, How Late, Howard Jacobson, Ian McEwan, In a Free State, Iris Murdoch, Irvine Welsh, J. G. Farrell, J. M. Coetzee, James Kelman, John Banville, John Berger, John Buchan, John Mullan, John Sutherland (author), Julian Barnes, Kazuo Ishiguro, Keri Hulme, Kingsley Amis, Kiran Desai, Last Orders, Life & Times of Michael K, Life of Pi, Lincoln in the Bardo, List of British literary awards, List of literary awards, List of richest literary prizes, Literary award, Lost Man Booker Prize, Magic realism, Malcolm Bradbury, Man Asian Literary Prize, Man Booker International Prize, Man Group, Margaret Atwood, Marlon James (novelist), Martin Amis, Martyn Goff, Marxism, Michael Ondaatje, Midnight's Children, Miles Franklin Award, Moon Tiger, Mystery fiction, Nadine Gordimer, Norman Mailer, Of Human Bondage, Offshore (novel), On Chesil Beach, Oscar and Lucinda, Oxford Brookes University, P. G. Wodehouse, P. H. Newby, Paddy Clarke Ha Ha Ha, Pat Barker, Paul Beatty, Paul Scott (novelist), Penelope Fitzgerald, Penelope Lively, Peter Carey (novelist), Philosophical fiction, Possession (Byatt novel), Prix Goncourt, Psmith, Journalist, Richard Flanagan, Richard Gott, Roddy Doyle, Russian Booker Prize, Ruth Prawer Jhabvala, Sacred Hunger, Salman Rushdie, Saville (novel), Schindler's Ark, Sebastian Barry, Shame (Rushdie novel), Short list, Something to Answer For, Stanley Middleton, Staying On, Stream of consciousness (narrative mode), The Best of the Booker, The Blind Assassin, The Bone People, The Conservationist, The Elected Member, The English Patient, The Famished Road, The Finkler Question, The Gathering (Enright novel), The Ghost Road, The God of Small Things, The Good Soldier, The Guardian, The Heart of the Matter, The Inheritance of Loss, The Line of Beauty, The Loved One, The Luminaries, The Naked and the Dead, The Narrow Road to the Deep North (novel), The Old Devils, The Remains of the Day, The Sea (novel), The Sea, the Sea, The Sellout (novel), The Sense of an Ending, The Siege of Krishnapur, The Thirty-Nine Steps, The Times, The Voyage Out, The White Tiger, Thomas Keneally, Tibor Fischer, Time's Arrow (novel), To the Ends of the Earth, Trainspotting (novel), Troubles (novel), True History of the Kelly Gang, V. S. Naipaul, Vernon God Little, Virginia Woolf, W. Somerset Maugham, War novel, Who Do You Think You Are? (book), Will Gompertz, William Golding, Wolf Hall, Yann Martel, 2012 Man Booker Prize, 2013 Man Booker Prize, 2014 Man Booker Prize, 2015 Man Booker Prize, 2016 Man Booker Prize, 2017 Man Booker Prize. Expand index (143 more) » « Shrink index
A Brief History of Seven Killings is the third novel by Jamaican author Marlon James.
Alison Louise "A.
Dame Antonia Susan Duffy HonFBA (née Drabble; born 24 August 1936), known professionally as A. S. Byatt, is an English novelist, poet and Booker Prize winner.
Adventure fiction is fiction that usually presents danger, or gives the reader a sense of excitement.
Alan James Hollinghurst FRSL (born 26 May 1954) is an English novelist, poet, short story writer and translator.
Alan Stewart Paton (11 January 1903 – 12 April 1988) was a South African author and anti-apartheid activist.
Alice Ann Munro (née Laidlaw; born 10 July 1931) is a Canadian short story writer who won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 2013.
Amsterdam is a 1998 novel by British writer Ian McEwan, for which he was awarded the 1998 Booker Prize.
Anita Brookner (16 July 1928 – 10 March 2016) was an English award-winning novelist and art historian.
Anne Teresa Enright FRSL (born 11 October 1962) is an Irish author.
John Anthony Burgess Wilson, (25 February 1917 – 22 November 1993), who published under the name Anthony Burgess, was an English writer and composer.
Aravind Adiga (born 23 October 1974) is an Indo-Australian writer and journalist.
Suzanna Arundhati Roy (born 24 November 1961) is an Indian author best known for her novel The God of Small Things (1997), which won the Man Booker Prize for Fiction in 1997 and became the biggest-selling book by a non-expatriate Indian author.
The Baillie Gifford Prize for Non-Fiction (formerly the Samuel Johnson Prize) is an annual British prize for the best non-fiction writing in the English language.
Barry Unsworth FRSL (10 August 19304 June 2012) was an English writer known for his historical fiction.
Ben Okri OBE FRSL (born 15 March 1959) is a Nigerian poet and novelist.
Bernard MacLaverty (born 14 September 1942) is a Northern Irish writer of fiction.
Bernice Rubens (26 July 1923 – 13 October 2004) was a Booker Prize-winning Welsh novelist.
The biographical novel is a genre of novel which provides a fictional account of a contemporary or historical person's life.
Black comedy, also known as dark comedy or gallows humor, is a comic style that makes light of subject matter that is generally considered taboo, particularly subjects that are normally considered serious or painful to discuss.
Booker Group plc was the United Kingdom's largest food wholesale operator, offering branded and private-label goods to over 400,000 customers, including independent convenience stores, grocers, pubs, and restaurants.
Bring Up the Bodies is a historical novel by Hilary Mantel and sequel to her award-winning Wolf Hall.
Dame Carmen Thérèse Callil, DBE (born 15 July 1938) is an Australian publisher, writer and critic.
Cheltenham, also known as Cheltenham Spa, is a regency spa town and borough which is located on the edge of the Cotswolds, an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty in Gloucestershire, England.
The Times and The Sunday Times Cheltenham Literature Festival, a large-scale international festival of literature held every year in October in the spa town of Cheltenham, and part of Cheltenham Festivals: also responsible for the Jazz, Music and Science Festivals that run every year.
A comic novel is a novel-length work of humorous fiction.
A commonwealth is a traditional English term for a political community founded for the common good.
Commonwealth Foundation presented a number of prizes between 1987 and 2011.
The Commonwealth of Nations, often known as simply the Commonwealth, is an intergovernmental organisation of 53 member states that are mostly former territories of the British Empire.
The Costa Book Awards are a set of annual literary awards recognizing English-language books by writers based in Britain and Ireland.
Cry, the Beloved Country is a novel by Alan Paton, published in 1948.
The culture of the United Kingdom is influenced by the UK's history as a developed state, a liberal democracy and a great power; its predominantly Christian religious life; and its composition of four countries—England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland—each of which has distinct customs, cultures and symbolism.
David Malcolm Storey (13 July 1933 – 27 March 2017) was an English playwright, screenwriter, award-winning novelist and a professional rugby league player.
DBC Pierre (born Peter Finlay in 1961) is a writer who wrote the novel Vernon God Little.
Dead Babies is Martin Amis' second novel, published in 1975 by Jonathan Cape.
Disgrace is a novel by J. M. Coetzee, published in 1999.
Earthly Powers is a panoramic saga of the 20th century by Anthony Burgess first published in 1980.
Eleanor Catton (born 24 September 1985) is a Canadian-born New Zealand author.
English is a West Germanic language that was first spoken in early medieval England and is now a global lingua franca.
Arthur Evelyn St.
Experimental literature refers to written work—usually fiction or poetry—that emphasizes innovation, most especially in technique.
Fantasy literature is literature set in an imaginary universe, often but not always without any locations, events, or people from the real world.
Fay Weldon CBE FRSL (born 22 September 1931) is an English author, essayist, feminist and playwright.
Ford Madox Ford (born Ford Hermann Hueffer; 17 December 1873 – 26 June 1939) was an English novelist, poet, critic and editor whose journals, The English Review and The Transatlantic Review, were instrumental in the development of early 20th-century English literature.
G. is a 1972 novel by John Berger.
George Saunders (born December 2, 1958) is an American writer of short stories, essays, novellas, children's books, and novels.
The German Book Prize (Deutscher Buchpreis) is awarded annually in October by the Börsenverein des Deutschen Buchhandels, the German Publishers and Booksellers Association, to the best German language novel of the year.
The Giller Prize (sponsored as the Scotiabank Giller Prize), is a literary award given to a Canadian author of a novel or short story collection published in English (including translation) the previous year, after an annual juried competition between publishers who submit entries.
The Governor General's Awards are a collection of annual awards presented by the Governor General of Canada, recognizing distinction in numerous academic, artistic, and social fields.
Grace Notes is a novel by Bernard MacLaverty, first published in 1997.
Henry Graham Greene (2 October 1904 – 3 April 1991), better known by his pen name Graham Greene, was an English novelist regarded by many as one of the greatest writers of the 20th century.
Graham Colin Swift FRSL (born 4 May 1949) is an English writer.
The Grand Prix of Literary Associations (GPLA) were launched in 2013 in Cameroon, in partnership with Brasseries du Cameroun and sponsorship by Castel Beer.
Guildhall is a Grade I-listed building in the City of London, England.
Heat and Dust (1975) is a novel by Ruth Prawer Jhabvala which won the Booker Prize in 1975.
Dame Hermione Lee, DBE, FBA, FRSL (born 29 February 1948, Winchester) is President of Wolfson College, Oxford, and was lately Goldsmiths' Professor of English Literature in the University of Oxford and professorial fellow of New College.
Dame Hilary Mary Mantel, (née Thompson; born 6 July 1952) is an English writer whose work includes personal memoirs, short stories, and historical fiction.
Historiographic metafiction is a term coined by Canadian literary theorist Linda Hutcheon in the late 1980s.
Holiday is a Booker Prize-winning novel by English writer Stanley Middleton.
Hotel du Lac is a 1984 Booker Prize-winning novel by English writer Anita Brookner.
How late it was, how late is a 1994 stream of consciousness novel written by Scottish writer James Kelman.
Howard Eric Jacobson (born 25 August 1942) is a British novelist and journalist.
Ian Russell McEwan (born 21 June 1948) is an English novelist and screenwriter.
In a Free State is a novel by V.S. Naipaul published in 1971.
Dame Jean Iris Murdoch (15 July 1919 – 8 February 1999) was a British novelist and philosopher born in Ireland to Irish parentage.
Irvine Welsh (born 27 September 1958) is a Scottish novelist, playwright and short story writer.
James Gordon Farrell (25 January 1935 – 11 August 1979) was an English-born novelist of Irish descent who spent much of his adult life in Ireland.
John Maxwell Coetzee (born 9 February 1940) is a South African novelist, essayist, linguist, translator and recipient of the 2003 Nobel Prize in Literature.
James Kelman (born 9 June 1946) is a Scottish novelist, short story writer, playwright and essayist.
William John Banville (born 8 December 1945), who sometimes writes as Benjamin Black, is an Irish novelist, adapter of dramas, and screenwriter.
John Peter Berger (5 November 1926 – 2 January 2017) was an English art critic, novelist, painter and poet.
John Buchan, 1st Baron Tweedsmuir, (26 August 1875 – 11 February 1940) was a Scottish novelist, historian, and Unionist politician who served as Governor General of Canada, the 15th since Canadian Confederation.
John Mullan is a professor of English at University College London.
John Andrew Sutherland (born 9 October 1938) is a British academic, newspaper columnist and author.
Julian Patrick Barnes (born 19 January 1946) is an English writer.
Sir Kazuo Ishiguro (born 8 November 1954) is a Nobel Prize-winning British novelist, screenwriter, and short-story writer.
Keri Hulme (born 9 March 1947) is a New Zealand novelist, poet, and short-story writer.
Sir Kingsley William Amis, CBE (16 April 1922 – 22 October 1995) was an English novelist, poet, critic, and teacher.
Kiran Desai (born 3 September 1971) is an Indian author.
Last Orders is a 1996 Booker Prize-winning novel by British writer Graham Swift.
Life & Times of Michael K is a 1983 novel by South African-born writer J. M. Coetzee.
Life of Pi is a Canadian fantasy adventure novel by Yann Martel published in 2001.
Lincoln in the Bardo is a 2017 experimental novel by American writer George Saunders.
This is a list of British literary awards.
This is a list of literary awards from around the world.
Many literary awards attract a significant remuneration as part of their prize.
A literary award is an award presented in recognition of a particularly lauded literary piece or body of work.
The Lost Man Booker Prize was a special edition of the Man Booker Prize awarded by a public vote in 2010 to a novel from 1970 as the books published in 1970 were not eligible for the Man Booker Prize due to a rules alteration; until 1970 the prize was awarded to books published in the previous year, while from 1971 onwards it was awarded to books published the same year as the award.
Magical realism, magic realism, or marvelous realism is a genre of narrative fiction and, more broadly, art (literature, painting, film, theatre, etc.) that, while encompassing a range of subtly different concepts, expresses a primarily realistic view of the real world while also adding or revealing magical elements.
Sir Malcolm Stanley Bradbury, CBE (7 September 1932 – 27 November 2000) was an English author and academic.
The Man, Asian Literary Prize was an annual literary award between 2007 and 2012, given to the best novel by an Asian writer, either written in English or translated into English, and published in the previous calendar year.
The Man Booker International Prize is an international literary award hosted in the United Kingdom.
Man Group plc is an active management business initially founded as a sugar cooperage and brokerage by James Man in 1783.
Margaret Eleanor Atwood (born November 18, 1939) is a Canadian poet, novelist, literary critic, essayist, inventor, teacher and environmental activist.
Marlon James (born 24 November 1970) is a Jamaican writer.
Martin Louis Amis (born 25 August 1949) is a British novelist, essayist and memoirist.
Martyn Goff CBE (7 June 1923 – 25 March 2015) was a British literary administrator, author, and bookseller.
Marxism is a method of socioeconomic analysis that views class relations and social conflict using a materialist interpretation of historical development and takes a dialectical view of social transformation.
Philip Michael Ondaatje, (born 12 September 1943), is a Sri Lankan-born Canadian poet, fiction writer, essayist, novelist, editor and filmmaker.
Midnight's Children is a 1981 novel by British Indian author Salman Rushdie.
The Miles Franklin Literary Award is an annual literary prize awarded to "a novel which is of the highest literary merit and presents Australian life in any of its phases".
Moon Tiger is a 1987 novel by Penelope Lively which spans the time before, during and after World War II.
Mystery fiction is a genre of fiction usually involving a mysterious death or a crime to be solved.
Nadine Gordimer (20 November 1923 – 13 July 2014) was a South African writer, political activist and recipient of the 1991 Nobel Prize in Literature.
Norman Kingsley Mailer (January 31, 1923 – November 10, 2007) was an American novelist, journalist, essayist, playwright, film-maker, actor, and liberal political activist.
Of Human Bondage is a 1915 novel by W. Somerset Maugham.
Offshore (1979) is a novel by Penelope Fitzgerald.
On Chesil Beach is a 2007 novel/novella by British writer Ian McEwan.
Oscar and Lucinda is a novel by Australian author Peter Carey which won the 1988 Booker Prize and the 1989 Miles Franklin Award.
Oxford Brookes University is a public university in Oxford, England.
Sir Pelham Grenville Wodehouse (15 October 188114 February 1975) was an English author and one of the most widely read humourists of the 20th century.
Percy Howard Newby CBE (25 June 1918 – 6 September 1997) was an English novelist and broadcasting administrator.
Paddy Clarke Ha Ha Ha is a novel by Irish writer Roddy Doyle, first published in 1993 by Secker and Warburg.
Patricia Mary W. Barker, CBE, FRSL (née Drake; born 8 May 1943) is an English writer and novelist.
Paul Beatty (born June 9, 1962) is an American author and an associate professor of writing at Columbia University.
Paul Mark Scott (25 March 19201 March 1978) was an English novelist, playwright, and poet, best known for his monumental tetralogy The Raj Quartet. His novel Staying On won the Booker Prize for 1977.
Penelope Fitzgerald (17 December 1916 – 28 April 2000) was an English Booker Prize-winning novelist, poet, essayist and biographer.
Dame Penelope Margaret Lively (born Penelope Margaret Low, 17 March 1933) is a British writer of fiction for both children and adults.
Peter Philip Carey AO (born 7 May 1943) is an Australian novelist.
Philosophical fiction refers to the class of works of fiction which devote a significant portion of their content to the sort of questions normally addressed in discursive philosophy.
Possession: A Romance is a 1990 best-selling novel by British writer A. S. Byatt that won the 1990 Booker Prize.
The Prix Goncourt (Le prix Goncourt,, The Goncourt Prize) is a prize in French literature, given by the académie Goncourt to the author of "the best and most imaginative prose work of the year".
Psmith, Journalist is a novel by P.G. Wodehouse, first released in the United Kingdom as a serial in The Captain magazine between October 1909 and February 1910, and published in book form in the UK on 29 September 1915, by Adam & Charles Black, London, and, from imported sheets, by Macmillan, New York, later that year.
Richard Miller Flanagan (born 1961) is an Australian novelist from Tasmania.
Richard Willoughby Gott (born 28 October 1938, Aston Tirrold, England) is a British journalist and historian.
Roddy Doyle (born 8 May 1958) is an Irish novelist, dramatist and screenwriter.
The Russian Booker Prize (Русский Букер, Russian Booker) is a Russian literary award modelled after the Man Booker Prize.
Ruth Prawer Jhabvala, (7 May 19273 April 2013) was a German-born British and American Booker prize-winning novelist, short story writer and two-time Academy Award-winning screenwriter.
Sacred Hunger is a historical novel by Barry Unsworth first published in 1992.
Sir Ahmed Salman Rushdie (born 19 June 1947) is a British Indian novelist and essayist.
Saville is a Booker Prize-winning novel by English writer David Storey.
Schindler's Ark (released in America as Schindler's List) is a Booker Prize-winning historical fiction novel published in 1982 by Australian novelist Thomas Keneally, which was later adapted into the highly successful movie Schindler's List directed by Steven Spielberg.
Sebastian Barry (born 5 July 1955) is an Irish playwright, novelist and poet.
Shame is Salman Rushdie's third novel, published in 1983.
A short list or shortlist is a list of candidates for a job, prize, award, political position, etc., that has been reduced from a longer list of candidates (sometimes via intermediate lists known as "long lists").
Something to Answer For (1969) is a novel by the English writer P. H. Newby.
Stanley Middleton FRSL (1 August 1919 – 25 July 2009) was a British novelist.
Staying On is a novel by Paul Scott, which was published in 1977 and won the Booker Prize.
In literary criticism, stream of consciousness is a narrative mode or method that attempts to depict the multitudinous thoughts and feelings which pass through the mind.
The Best of the Booker is a special prize awarded in commemoration of the Booker Prize's 40th anniversary.
The Blind Assassin is a novel by the Canadian writer Margaret Atwood.
The Bone People (styled by the writer and in some editions as the bone people) is a Booker Prize-winning 1984 novel by New Zealand writer Keri Hulme.
The Conservationist is a 1974 novel by the South African writer Nadine Gordimer.
The Elected Member is a Booker Prize-winning novel by Welsh writer Bernice Rubens.
The English Patient is a 1992 novel by Michael Ondaatje.
The Famished Road is a novel written by Nigerian author Ben Okri.
The Finkler Question is a 2010 novel written by British author Howard Jacobson.
The Gathering (2007) is the fourth novel by Irish author Anne Enright.
The Ghost Road is a war novel by Pat Barker, first published in 1995 and winner of the Booker Prize.
The God of Small Things (1996) is the debut novel of Indian writer Arundhati Roy.
The Good Soldier: A Tale of Passion is a 1915 novel by English novelist Ford Madox Ford.
The Guardian is a British daily newspaper.
The Heart of the Matter (1948) is a novel by English author Graham Greene.
The Inheritance of Loss is the second novel by Indian author Kiran Desai.
The Line of Beauty is a 2004 Man Booker Prize-winning novel by Alan Hollinghurst.
The Loved One: An Anglo-American Tragedy (1948) is a short, satirical novel by British novelist Evelyn Waugh about the funeral business in Los Angeles, the British expatriate community in Hollywood, and the film industry.
The Luminaries is the second novel by Eleanor Catton.
The Naked and the Dead is a 1948 novel by Norman Mailer.
The Narrow Road to the Deep North is the sixth novel by Richard Flanagan.
The Old Devils is a novel by Kingsley Amis, first published in 1986.
The Remains of the Day is a 1989 novel by Nobel Prize-winning British writer Kazuo Ishiguro.
The Sea (2005) is the fifteenth book (thirteenth novel) by Irish writer John Banville.
The Sea, the Sea is a novel by Iris Murdoch.
The Sellout is a 2015 novel by Paul Beatty published by Farrar, Straus and Giroux, and in the UK by Oneworld Publications in 2016.
The Sense of an Ending is a 2011 novel written by British author Julian Barnes.
The Siege of Krishnapur is a novel by J. G. Farrell, first published in 1973.
The Thirty-Nine Steps is an adventure novel by the Scottish author John Buchan.
The Times is a British daily (Monday to Saturday) national newspaper based in London, England.
The Voyage Out is the first novel by Virginia Woolf, published in 1915 by Duckworth; and published in the US in 1920 by Doran.
The White Tiger is the debut novel by Indian author Aravind Adiga.
Thomas Michael Keneally, AO (born 7 October 1935) is a prolific Australian novelist, playwright, and essayist.
Tibor Fischer (born 15 November 1959) is a British novelist and short story writer.
Time's Arrow: or The Nature of the Offence (1991) is a novel by Martin Amis.
To the Ends of the Earth is the name given to a trilogy of nautical, relational novels—Rites of Passage (1980), Close Quarters (1987), and Fire Down Below (1989)—by British author William Golding.
Trainspotting is the first novel by Scottish writer Irvine Welsh, first published in 1993.
Troubles is a 1970 novel by J. G. Farrell.
True History of the Kelly Gang is a novel by Australian writer Peter Carey, based loosely on the history of the Kelly Gang.
Sir Vidiadhar Surajprasad "Vidia" Naipaul, TC (born 17 August 1932), is an Indo-Caribbean writer and Nobel Laureate who was born in Trinidad with British citizenship.
Vernon God Little (2003) is a novel by DBC Pierre.
Adeline Virginia Woolf (née Stephen; 25 January 188228 March 1941) was an English writer, who is considered one of the most important modernist 20th-century authors and a pioneer in the use of stream of consciousness as a narrative device.
William Somerset Maugham, CH (25 January 1874 – 16 December 1965), better known as W. Somerset Maugham, was a British playwright, novelist and short story writer.
A war novel (military fiction) is a novel in which the primary action takes place on a battlefield, or in a civilian setting (or home front), where the characters are either preoccupied with the preparations for, suffering the effects of, or recovering from war.
Who Do You Think You Are? is a book of short stories by Alice Munro, recipient of the 2013 Nobel Prize in Literature, published by Macmillan of Canada in 1978.
William Edward Gompertz (born 25 August 1965) is the BBC's arts editor.
Sir William Gerald Golding CBE (19 September 1911 – 19 June 1993) was a British novelist, playwright, and poet.
Wolf Hall (2009) is a historical novel by English author Hilary Mantel, published by Fourth Estate, named after the Seymour family seat of Wolfhall or Wulfhall in Wiltshire.
Yann Martel (born 25 June 1963) is a Spanish-born Canadian author best known for the Man Booker Prize-winning novel Life of Pi, a #1 international bestseller published in more than 50 territories.
The 2012 Booker Prize for Fiction was awarded on 16 October 2012.
The 2013 Booker Prize for Fiction was awarded on 15 October 2013 to Eleanor Catton for her novel The Luminaries.
The 2014 Man Booker Prize for fiction was awarded at a ceremony on 14 October 2014.
The 2015 Booker Prize for Fiction was awarded at a ceremony on 13 October 2015.
The 2016 Booker Prize for Fiction was awarded at a ceremony on 25 October 2016.
The 2017 Booker Prize for Fiction was awarded at a ceremony on 17 October 2017.
Booker Award, Booker Committee, Booker Prize for Fiction, Booker of Bookers, Booker of Bookers Prize, Booker prize, Booker-McConnell Prize, Ion trewin, Man Booker, Man Booker Prize, Man Booker Prize for Fiction, Man Booker prize, The Booker Prize, The Man Booker Prize for Fiction, The man booker prize.