Published: February 13, 2018 12:37:38Today marks the tenth anniversary of the publication of the bestselling book The Joy Luck Club, by New York Times best-selling author Tom Wolfe.
The book was the first book in the popular and influential genre of romance, and it sold more than a million copies in the US alone.
But it also won the Pulitzer Prize for Nonfiction, which goes to any book that has been “critically reviewed” by a group of independent judges.
The Pulitzer Prize was awarded for the novel’s “deep and penetrating analysis of race, sex, class, politics, and religion in America, a book that is as much a manifesto for social justice as it is a manifesto of literature.”
The Pulitzer Prizes were created by the Pulitzer Board in 1892, which is an arm of the Pulitzer Center for the Performing Arts.
The board has published the prize in its entirety since the Pulitzer in 1927.
The award was first presented in 1936, and was first awarded in 1967.
The Pulitzer Prize is named for Pulitzer Prize winner James Pulitzer.
Wolfe, who is the author of the book, died in 2005, at the age of 81.
In an interview with the Times in 2018, Wolfe said he wanted the award to be a platform for “people who want to be recognized for the work that they do.”
“The Pulitzer prizes are very hard to win, but we will never give up the fight.
We will never stop,” he said.
“The only way you get to a Pulitzer Prize in fiction is to win the Pulitzer.”
He added that “nobody will ever get it.”
“I never said I was going to go to the Pulitzer and not give it back,” Wolfe said.