Wolfe was known for his fiction and nonfiction works, like "The Bonfire of the Vanities" and "The Right Stuff". "He was one of the greats and his words will live on forever".
Known as the father of "New Journalism", a form of news writing that employed literary techniques and first-person experience, Wolfe dissected the underbelly of American life, exploring the intricacies of people who frolicked in the perch of power and those who tripped on acid through the counter-culture revolution.
Wolfe became a major figure in the NY social scene, identified with his distinct personal style - typified by a white, 3-piece suit.
In 1973, Wolfe co-edited The New Journalism, an anthology that collected several of his pieces along with work from peers such as Joan Didion, Hunter S. Thompson, Norman Mailer, Truman Capote, and others.
Loveland-area weather: Chance of severe thunderstorms
Therefore, you can still expect lingering showers and storms in the forecast each day, even though the low will be moving away. The chance of precipitation is 70 percent with new rainfall amounts between three quarters and one inch possible.
His best-selling book The Right Stuff, which is about rocket aeroplane experiments post World War II and the Project Mercury astronauts, won the American Book Award for nonfiction, the National Institute of Arts and Letters Harold Vursell Award for prose style, and the Columbia Journalism Award.
It was made into a Hollywood hit starring Sam Shepard and made the Air Force test pilot Chuck Yeager, the first man to break the sound barrier, a household name.
His agent confirmed the news to The New York Times.
Born in Richmond, Virginia in 1931, Wolfe attended Washington and Lee for undergrad and Yale for his Ph.D.
Cambodia PM Hopes Trump Meeting Can Bring Peace to Korean Peninsula
Pompeo said private-sector Americans could help rebuild North Korea's energy grid and develop the country's infrastructure. Pompeo said Kim is "paying attention to things the world is saying" and follows the Western press.
Over the next decade, he would publish "Radical Chic & Mau-Mauing the Flak Catcher", "The Painted Word" and "The New Journalism".
His first novel, Bonfire of the Vanities, arrived in 1987, skewering the excesses of the money-hungry 1980s.
Wolfe married Sheila Berger, the artistic director of Harper's magazine, in 1978.
New Cure For Common Cold Targets Human Protein Instead Of Virus
The lab tests on human cells showed that the molecule they used could effectively combat different strains of the virus. Dr Peter Barlow of the British Society for Immunology said Imperial College's cold cure research showed great promise.
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