|←Author Index: Zo||Émile François Zola
|An influential French novelist, the most important example of the literary school of naturalism, and a major figure in the political liberalization of France.|
- L'Assommoir, translated 1894-1895 by the Lutetian Society
- The Attack on the Mill (L'Attaque du moulin) (1889), translated by William Foster Apthorp
- Captain Burle
- The Cure, translated 1894-1895 by the Lutetian Society
- The Death of Oliver Becaille
- Doctor Pascal
- The Dream
- The Fat and the Thin
- The Flood
- The Fortune of the Rougons
- I accuse (Open Letter to M. Félix Faure, President of the Republic)
- The Miller's Daughter
- Nana, translated 1894-1895 by the Lutetian Society
- Pot Bouille, translated 1894-1895 by the Lutetian Society
- Stories for Ninon, translated pre-1919
- La Terre Germinal, translated 1894-1895 by the Lutetian Society
- Therese Raquin
- The Three Cities Trilogy - Lourdes
- The Three Cities Trilogy - Rome
- The Three Cities Trilogy - Paris
Works about Zola
- Carl Schurz, “France After the Zola Trial,” Harper's Weekly, Vol. XLII, No. 2151 (March 12, 1898), p. 243.
- “Zola, Emile,” The New International Encyclopædia. New York: Dodd, Mead and Co., 1905.
- “Zola, Émile Édouard Charles Antoine” by Frank Thomas Marzials in Encyclopædia Britannica, (11th ed.), 1911.
- “Zola, Émile,” The New Student's Reference Work, Chicago: F.E. Compton and Co., 1914.
Works by this author published before January 1, 1923 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.