1930 Pulitzer Prize

The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1930.

Journalism awards

Letters and Drama Awards

External links

Barnet Nover

Barnet Nover (born Barnet Novogrudsky; February 11, 1899 – April 15, 1973) was an American journalist from New York. Over the course of his 50-year career, Nover covered public affairs and foreign policy for the Buffalo Evening News, Washington Post, and Denver Post. An honorable mention for the 1930 Pulitzer Prize, Nover briefly served as acting chair of the Standing Committee of Correspondents of the Capitol Press Gallery. After death, the Washington Press Club's Barnet Nover Memorial Award was established in his memory.

Charles R. Macauley

Charles Raymond "C. R." Macauley (March 19, 1871 – November 24, 1934) was an American cartoonist and illustrator. He worked as a freelance illustrator and as staff cartoonist for newspapers including the

Cleveland World, New York World, New York Daily Mirror, and Brooklyn Daily Eagle. He received the 1930 Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning for his 1929 cartoon "Paying for a Dead Horse".Macauley was born in Canton, Ohio.

List of Delta Upsilon brothers

This list of Delta Upsilon brothers includes notable members of Delta Upsilon fraternity who were regularly pledged and initiated through an undergraduate chapter of the fraternity. It does not list honorary members, who include George W. Atherton, Aubrey Radcliffe, and Justin Smith Morrill. Also not listed is Dave Frohnmayer, initiated as a regular member by the University of Oregon chapter of Delta Upsilon in 2001 at the age of 61. (Frohnmayer's father was a member of the fraternity; however, the Harvard chapter of Delta Upsilon had seceded prior to Dave Frohnmayer's arrival at that school as an undergraduate in the 1960s, precluding him the opportunity for regular pledging and initiation.)The nationality of each of the members listed here is indicated by flag icons for the United States (), Canada (), United Kingdom (), Colombia (), Sweden (), Ethiopia (), and Japan (). Three persons in the following list - Charles Dawes, Charles Evans Hughes, and John Arthur Clark - have served as the international president of Delta Upsilon fraternity.

List of University of Michigan alumni

There are more than 500,000 living alumni of the University of Michigan. Notable alumni include computer scientist and entrepreneur Larry Page, actor James Earl Jones, and President of the United States Gerald Ford.

List of Wesleyan University people

This is a partial list of notable people affiliated with Wesleyan University. It includes alumni and faculty of the institution.

List of works on Sam Houston

Samuel "Sam" Houston (March 2, 1793 – July 26, 1863) represented the state of Tennessee in the United States House of Representatives, and was elected Governor of Tennessee. He resigned the governorship in 1829 and lived with the Cherokee in the Arkansas Territory. The Cherokee named him "Golanv" meaning "The Raven". In 1832 he moved to Coahuila y Tejas and was a signer of the Texas Declaration of Independence on March 2, 1836. Houston was appointed commander-in-chief of the Provisional Army of Texas, and accepted the surrender of Mexican general Antonio López de Santa Anna following the Battle of San Jacinto.Twice elected as President of the Republic of Texas, Houston eventually favored annexation to the United States. Afterwards he represented Texas in the United States Senate and was elected the 7th Governor of Texas. When the state seceded from the Union on March 5, 1861, Houston refused to sign a loyalty oath to the Confederate States of America and was removed from office on March 16.

Mark Wessel (composer)

Mark Wessel (March 26, 1894 – May 9, 1973) was an American pianist and composer.

Wessel was born in Coldwater, Michigan, and graduated from Northwestern School of Music, now known as Bienen School of Music; he later taught piano and theory there. When Wessel left Northwestern, he became a professor of piano and composition at the University of Colorado in Boulder.

Wessel was a former pupil of Arnold Schoenberg. He was twice awarded Guggenheim Fellowships, in 1930 and 1932. He was also the recipient in 1930 of a Pulitzer Scholarship to further his education in Europe (Anon. 1930). In the 1938 contest of the New York Philharmonic-Symphony Society his choral-orchestral work The King of Babylon won honorable mention, while his former student David Van Vactor won the competition with his Symphony in D (Anon. 1938a; Anon. 1938b).

He died on May 9, 1973 in Orchard Lake, Oakland County, Michigan (Michigan Department of Vital and Health Records 1998).

Marquis James

Marquis James (August 29, 1891, Springfield, Missouri – November 19, 1955) was an American journalist and author, twice awarded the Pulitzer Prize for his works The Raven: A Biography of Sam Houston and The Life of Andrew Jackson.

Oliver Hazard Perry

Oliver Hazard Perry (August 23, 1785 – August 23, 1819) was an American naval commander, born in South Kingstown, Rhode Island. He was the son of Sarah Wallace Alexander and United States Navy Captain Christopher Raymond Perry and the older brother of Commodore Matthew C. Perry.

Perry served in the West Indies during the Quasi War of 1798–1800 against France, in the Mediterranean during the Barbary Wars of 1801–1815, and in the Caribbean fighting piracy and the slave trade, but is most noted for his heroic role in the War of 1812 during the 1813 Battle of Lake Erie. During the war against Britain, Perry supervised the building of a fleet at Erie, Pennsylvania. He earned the title "Hero of Lake Erie" for leading American forces in a decisive naval victory at the Battle of Lake Erie, receiving a Congressional Gold Medal and the Thanks of Congress. His leadership materially aided the successful outcomes of all nine Lake Erie military campaign victories, and the victory was a turning point in the battle for the west in the war. He is remembered for the words on his battle flag, "Don't Give Up the Ship", which was a tribute to the dying command of his colleague Captain James Lawrence of USS Chesapeake. He is also known for his message to General William Henry Harrison which reads in part, "We have met the enemy and they are ours; ..."

Perry became embroiled in a long-standing and bitter controversy with the commander of USS Niagara, Captain Jesse Elliott, over their conduct in the Battle of Lake Erie, and both were the subject of official charges. In 1815, he successfully commanded Java in the Mediterranean during the Second Barbary War. So seminal was his career that he was lionized in the press (being the subject of scores of books and articles). He has been frequently memorialized, and many places, ships and persons have been named in his honor.

Pulitzer Prize Special Citations and Awards

The Pulitzer Prize jury has the option of awarding special citations and awards where they consider necessary. Since 1918, forty-four such special citations and awards have been given. The awards are sixteen journalism awards, twelve letters awards, fourteen music awards, and five service awards. Prizes for the award vary. The Pulitzer Foundation has stated that the Special Citations given to George Gershwin, Thelonious Monk, John Coltrane and Duke Ellington were in response to criticism for the failure of the Foundation to cite the four.

Santa Fe National Cemetery

Santa Fe National Cemetery is a United States National Cemetery in the city of Santa Fe, in Santa Fe County, New Mexico. It encompasses 78.6 acres (31.8 ha), and as of 2014, had 59,000 interments. Administered by the United States Department of Veterans Affairs, it is one of two national cemeteries in New Mexico (the other being Fort Bayard). It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2016.

The Green Pastures (film)

The Green Pastures is a 1936 American film depicting stories from the Bible as visualized by African-American characters. It starred Rex Ingram (in several roles, including "De Lawd"), Oscar Polk, and Eddie "Rochester" Anderson. It was based on the 1928 novel Ol' Man Adam an' His Chillun by Roark Bradford and the 1930 Pulitzer Prize-winning play of the same name by Marc Connelly.

The Green Pastures was one of only six feature films in the Hollywood Studio era to feature an all-African American cast, though elements of it were criticised by civil rights activists at the time and subsequently.

William Sims

William Gillmore Sims (October 15, 1858 – September 25, 1936) was an admiral in the United States Navy who fought during the late 19th and early 20th centuries to modernize the navy. During World War I he commanded all United States naval forces operating in Europe. He also served twice as president of the Naval War College.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.