Pulitzer Prize winners Marilynne Robinson and Jane Smiley are among the 10 authors on the longlist for the National Book Award in Fiction, announced Thursday morning. Coincidentally, Robinson’s nominated novel, “Lila,” and Smiley’s nominated novel, “Some Luck,” both are set in Iowa and will be published on Oct. 7. (Look for reviews in The Post early next month.)

The fiction longlist contains a striking range of books, by foreign-born and native American citizens, debut authors and the country’s most celebrated novelists. The forms and subjects are also remarkably diverse, including novels and short stories, historical fiction and science fiction. Emily St. John Mandel’s “Station Eleven,” about a flu epidemic that wipes out most of the world’s population, offers a horrifying extrapolation of today’s news about the Ebola outbreak in West Africa. And “Redeployment,” by former military PsyOps specialist Phil Klay, offers what reviewer Jeff Turrentine called “the most compelling depictions to date of the Iraq war.”

The 10 books on the longlist are:

An Unnecessary Woman” (Grove), by Rabih Alameddine.

“The UnAmericans” (Norton), by Molly Antopol, one of the National Book Foundation’s 5 Under 35 Authors.

“Wolf in White Van” (FSG), a debut novel by John Darnielle, a member of the band the Mountain Goats.

All the Light We Cannot See” (Scribner), by Anthony Doerr. This historical novel set during WWII appeared on The Post’s mid-year list of “10 books we love, so far.

Redeployment” (The Penguin Press), a debut collection by Iraq War vet Phil Klay.

Station Eleven” (Knopf), by Emily St. John Mandel, a staff writer at the Millions.

Thunderstruck & Other Stories” (Dial), by Elizabeth McCracken, whose novel “The Giant’s House” (1996) was a finalist for the National Book Award.

Orfeo” (Norton), by Richard Powers, who won a National Book Award in 2006 for “The Echo Maker.” “Orfeo” was also longlisted for this year’s Man Booker Prize.

“Lila” (FSG), by Marilynne Robinson. This novel is a companion to “Gilead” and “Home,” which won the Pulitzer Prize.

“Some Luck” (Knopf), by Jane Smiley, who won the 1992 Pulitzer Prize for “A Thousand Acres.”

This longlist will be trimmed to five finalists on Oct. 15.

The judges for this year’s NBA Fiction Prize are Pulitzer Prize-winning novelists Geraldine Brooks and Adam Johnson, California bookseller Sheryl Cotleur, literary critic Michael Gorra and National Book Award-winning novelist Lily Tuck.

The NBA long lists for young people’s literature, poetry and nonfiction were announced earlier this week. All four winners of the $10,000 prizes will be announced on Nov. 19 at a ceremony in New York.

Books written by U.S. citizens and published in the United States from Dec. 1, 2013, to Nov. 30, 2014, are eligible for this year’s National Book Awards.