Wolfe was known primarily for his reach within the field of New Journalism, a reporting style that emerged in the 1960s and '70s characterized by novelistic writing and literary storytelling techniques. These titles put him in a class with other great writers whose titles also became films like Truman Capote (1967's In Cold Blood) and Norman Mailer (1958's The Naked and the Dead). He went on to write "The Right Stuff" about the Mercury space program. He told CBS News that when he was starting out in his career, he was interested in fiction, but quickly found himself captivated by nonfiction.
In 2016, Wolfe published his last book, "The Kingdom of Speech", which sought to challenge society's understanding of Darwinism. Wolfe slammed both Charles Darwin and linguist Noam Chomsky in the book. "They called my brilliant manuscript "journalistic" and 'reactionary, ' which means I must go through with a blue pencil and strike out all the laughs and anti-Red passages and slip in a little liberal merde, so to speak, just to sweeten it".
North, Northwest will see more thunderstorms till Friday
The police received almost 60 calls related to uprooted trees, fallen electricity polls and wall collapses across the region. Uttar Pradesh saw a death toll of 18 people while 12 people died in West Bengal and two in Delhi, officials said.
The NYPL is also planning a pop-up display in the same building this week to showcase a few items from the collection in tribute of the late author and journalist who died Monday in Manhattan at the age of 88. "And one ... coming up is on political correctness, which I think is the funniest subject in a long - in a long, long time", Wolfe said. It was made into a film in 1983 that lost money at the box office - perhaps due to its more than three-hour run time - but was a critical and Oscar-winning hit that was included in the Library of Congress' National Film Registry five years ago.