Michael Cunningham (born November 6, 1952) is an American novelist and screenwriter. He is best known for his 1998 novel The Hours, which won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction and the PEN/Faulkner Award in 1999. Cunningham is a senior lecturer of creative writing at Yale University.
The Official Website for Michael Cunningham, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of The Hours and By Nightfall.
Michael Cunningham is the author of the novels A Home at the End of the World, Flesh and Blood, The Hours (winner of the Pen/Faulkner Award & Pulitzer Prize), Specimen Days, and By Nightfall, as well as the non-fiction book, Land's End: A Walk in Provincetown. His new novel, The Snow Queen, will be published in May ...
Michael Cunningham gets all the little things right in his Pulitzer Prize-winning novel The Hours. Rarely missing a telling detail or a larger emotional truth, he masterfully explores the quiet, private moments of a life. Crediting Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway with allowing him to entertain “the wild hope” of being a writer, ...
Jun 10, 2016 ... For his bookshop and website One Grand Books, the editor Aaron Hicklin asked people to name the 10 books they'd take with them if they were marooned on a desert island. The next in the series is Michael Cunningham, author of “The Hours,” who shares his list exclusively with T. “Half of a Yellow Sun,” ...
Nov 9, 2017 ... The novelist takes issue with an Arts & Leisure profile of the British pop singer Sam Smith.
The Hours: A Novel [Michael Cunningham] on Amazon.com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A daring, deeply affecting third novel by the author of A Home at the End of the World and Flesh and Blood. In The Hours.
Feb 7, 2011 ... By Nightfall, Michael Cunningham's new novel, might be read through the rhetorical questions of its protagonist, Peter. You could publish them in a pamphlet: the mental morse code of the anxious New Yorker. "What are the symptoms of stomach cancer? Does stomach cancer exist at all?" "Who was it said ...
Feb 27, 2016 ... Michael Cunningham, the Pulitzer-prize winning author of “The Hours,” says as a child, like all children, he accepted the strange, illogical twists of fairy tales no questions asked. As an adult he was a little more suspect, and so he reimagined some of the stories to make more sense of a sort, that is if a fairy ...