Charles Lindbergh, his wife, Anne, and their two daughters are all published authors, as was his father.
Lindbergh won the 1953 Pulitzer Prize for autobiography for The Spirit of St. Louis, the tale of his famous flight, incorporating flashbacks to his youth and early career in aviation.
Following their survey flight to Asia in 1931, Anne wrote North to the Orient. The book went into its third printing within the first week it was published in 1935. Anne's diaries and letters recorded her life from 1922 to 1986.
Anne Spencer Lindbergh, the first daughter of Charles and Anne Lindbergh, wrote several books, mostly for children. Among the most popular titles are The People in Pineapple Place and The Prisoner of Pineapple Place. Lindbergh wrote both of the books from her home in Washington, D.C. She died in 1993 at the age of 53.
Reeve Lindbergh, the youngest child of Charles and Anne Lindbergh, wrote a number of children’s books. In addition, she published works for adults, including the memoir of her childhood and youth, Under a Wing. She has published two additional memoirs: No More Words, a description of the last years of her mother; and Forward From Here, a series of essays about "leaving middle age."
C.A. Lindbergh, father of the famed aviator, wrote about the political situation in the United States during the early 20th Century.