Cormac McCarthy, the Pulitzer Prize-winning writer behind No Nation for Outdated Males and All of the Fairly Horses, has died, based on his writer, Alfred A. Knopf. He handed away of pure causes at age 89, in his Santa Fe, New Mexico house, Knopf declared on Twitter on Tuesday, June 6.
McCarthy obtained a Pulitzer Prize in 2007 in fiction for The Highway, which follows a father and son strolling “by means of burned America” alone as they attempt to survive a journey to the coast. Along with his Pulitzer Prize, McCarthy obtained the Nationwide Guide Award, the Nationwide Guide Critics Circle Award and the PEN/Saul Bellow Award for lifetime achievement in American fiction.
The Windfall, Rhode Island native was born in 1933 as one among six youngsters in his household. His household later relocated to Knoxville, Tennessee. McCarthy would briefly attend the College of Tennessee earlier than dropping out to hitch the Air Power.
McCarthy’s first novel, The Orchard Keeper, was printed in 1965. Three of his titles, All of the Fairly Horses, No Nation for Outdated Males and The Highway have been tailored for movie. His most up-to-date works embrace The Passenger and Stella Maris, each printed late final yr.
Le Monde with AFP
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