Books similar to or like American Psycho

Novel by Bret Easton Ellis, published in 1991. Wikipedia

  • The Rules of Attraction

    Satirical black comedy novel by Bret Easton Ellis published in 1987. The novel focuses on a handful of rowdy and often sexually promiscuous, spoiled bohemian college students at a liberal arts college in 1980s New Hampshire, primarily focusing on three of them who find themselves in a love triangle. Wikipedia

  • Patrick Bateman

    Fictional character and the protagonist, as well as the narrator, of the novel American Psycho by Bret Easton Ellis, and its film adaptation. Wealthy, materialistic Wall Street investment banker who leads a secret life as a serial killer. Wikipedia

  • Bret Easton Ellis

    American author, screenwriter, short-story writer, and director. First regarded as one of the so-called literary Brat Pack, which also included Tama Janowitz and Jay McInerney. Wikipedia

  • Glamorama

    1998 novel by American writer Bret Easton Ellis. Set in and satirizes the 1990s, specifically celebrity culture and consumerism. Wikipedia

  • Imperial Bedrooms

    Novel by American author Bret Easton Ellis. Sequel to Less Than Zero, Ellis' 1985 bestselling literary debut, which was shortly followed by a film adaptation in 1987. Wikipedia

  • American Psycho (film)

    2000 American black comedy slasher film co-written and directed by Mary Harron, based on Bret Easton Ellis's 1991 novel of the same name. It stars Christian Bale, Willem Dafoe, Jared Leto, Josh Lucas, Chloë Sevigny, Samantha Mathis, Cara Seymour, Justin Theroux, Guinevere Turner, Reg E. Cathey and Reese Witherspoon. Wikipedia

  • Lunar Park

    Mock memoir by American writer Bret Easton Ellis. Released by Knopf in 2005. Wikipedia

  • Story of My Life (novel)

    Novel published in 1988 by American author Jay McInerney. Narrated in the first-person from the point of view of Alison Poole, " an ostensibly jaded, cocaine-addled, sexually voracious 20-year-old." Wikipedia

  • Less Than Zero (novel)

    Debut novel of Bret Easton Ellis, published in 1985. His first published effort, released when he was 21 years old and still a student at Bennington College. Wikipedia

  • The Rules of Attraction (film)

    2002 black comedy-drama film written and directed by Roger Avary and based on Bret Easton Ellis' 1987 novel of the same name. Distributed by Lionsgate Films. Wikipedia

  • The Informers (2008 film)

    2008 America drama film written by Bret Easton Ellis and Nicholas Jarecki and directed by Gregor Jordan. Based on Ellis's 1994 collection of short stories of the same name. Wikipedia

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    Eighth novel by Don DeLillo, published by Viking Press in 1985. It won the U.S. National Book Award for Fiction. Wikipedia

  • The Informers

    Collection of short stories, linked by the same continuity, written by American author Bret Easton Ellis. First published as a whole in 1994. Wikipedia

  • Less Than Zero (film)

    1987 American drama film loosely based on Bret Easton Ellis' novel of the same name. Also a drug addict. Wikipedia

  • The End of the Road

    Second novel by American writer John Barth, published first in 1958, and then in a revised edition in 1967. Inability to choose a course of action from all possibilities. Wikipedia

  • Conceptual novel by Jason Huff, Mimi Cabell and Bret Easton Ellis, published in 2012 by Traumawien. Part of Erreur d’impression at the Jeu de Paume, Paris in 2012 and received international attention. Wikipedia

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    Satirical war novel by American author Joseph Heller. First published in 1961. Wikipedia

  • Epiphany Jones

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    Dystopian satirical black comedy novel by English writer Anthony Burgess, published in 1962. Set in a near-future society that has a youth subculture of extreme violence. Wikipedia

  • Mason & Dixon

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  • The Curse of Downers Grove

    American thriller film written by Bret Easton Ellis. Based on the 1999 novel Downers Grove by Michael Hornburg, the film stars Kevin Zegers, Bella Heathcote, Penelope Mitchell, Lucas Till, Zane Holtz, Helen Slater, and Tom Arnold. Wikipedia

  • Nineteen Eighty-Four

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  • Infinite Jest

    1996 novel by American writer David Foster Wallace. Unconventional narrative structure and experimental use of endnotes . Wikipedia

  • Candide

    French satire first published in 1759 by Voltaire, a philosopher of the Age of Enlightenment. The novella has been widely translated, with English versions titled Candide: or, All for the Best (1759); Candide: or, The Optimist (1762); and Candide: Optimism (1947). Wikipedia

  • Invisible Monsters

    Novel by Chuck Palahniuk, published in 1999. His third novel to be published, though it was his second written novel . Wikipedia

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  • V.

    Debut novel of Thomas Pynchon, published in 1963. Aging traveler named Herbert Stencil to identify and locate the mysterious entity he knows only as "V." Wikipedia

  • Marabou Stork Nightmares

    Experimental novel by Irvine Welsh, and his second novel, published in the UK in 1995. Split into two styles: a conventional first-person account of the past and a more surreal, stream-of-consciousness account of an otherworldly present. Wikipedia

  • The Immoralist

    Novel by André Gide, published in France in 1902. Recollection of events that Michel narrates to his three visiting friends. Wikipedia


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