Pulitzer Prize Award

Some articles on prize, award, awards, pulitzer prize award, pulitzer prize, prizes:

Kyoto Prize
... The Kyoto Prize (京都賞, Kyōto-shō?) has been awarded annually since 1985 by the Inamori Foundation, founded by Kazuo Inamori ... The prize is a Japanese award similar in intent to the Nobel Prize, as it recognizes outstanding works in the fields of philosophy, arts, science and technology ... The awards are given not only to those that are top representatives of their own respective field, but also to those that have contributed to humanity with their work ...
Southern Gothic - Notable Works - Literature
1946) A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams (Pulitzer Prize award) (1947) Other Voices, Other Rooms by Truman Capote (1948) Summer and Smoke and The Night of the Iguana by Tennessee Williams (1948 ... (Winner of the 2010 George Garrett Fiction Prize) (2011) Southern Gods by John Hornor Jacobs (2011) Graveminder by Melissa Marr (2011) ...
1978 In Literature - Awards - United States
... American Academy of Arts and Letters Gold Medal for Fiction, Peter Taylor Nebula Award Vonda McIntyre, Dreamsnake Newbery Medal for children's literature Katherine Paterson, Bridge to Terabithia Pulitzer Prize ... Coburn, The Gin Game Pulitzer Prize for Fiction James Alan McPherson, Elbow Room Pulitzer Prize for Poetry Howard Nemerov, Collected Poems ...
1933 In Literature - Awards
... James Tait Black Memorial Prize for fiction A ... Macdonell, England, Their England James Tait Black Memorial Prize for biography Violet Clifton, The Book of Talbot Newbery Medal for children's literature Elizabeth Foreman Lewis ...
Lemelson–MIT Prize
... The Lemelson Foundation awards several prizes yearly to inventors in United States ... The largest is the Lemelson-MIT Prize which was endowed in 1994 by Jerome H ... The winner receives $500,000, making it the largest cash prize for invention in the U.S ...

Famous quotes containing the words award and/or prize:

    The award of a pure gold medal for poetry would flatter the recipient unduly: no poem ever attains such carat purity.
    Robert Graves (1895–1985)

    It is impossible to think of Howard Hughes without seeing the apparently bottomless gulf between what we say we want and what we do want, between what we officially admire and secretly desire, between, in the largest sense, the people we marry and the people we love. In a nation which increasingly appears to prize social virtues, Howard Hughes remains not merely antisocial but grandly, brilliantly, surpassingly, asocial. He is the last private man, the dream we no longer admit.
    Joan Didion (b. 1934)