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  1. The Pulitzer Prize for General Nonfiction is one of the seven American Pulitzer Prizes that are awarded annually for the "Letters, Drama, and Music" category. The award is given to a nonfiction book written by an American author and published during the preceding calendar year that is ineligible for any other Pulitzer Prize.

  2. Prize Winners by Year Prize Winners by Category Explore Lists General Nonfiction For a distinguished and appropriately documented book of nonfiction by an American author that is not eligible for consideration in any other category, Fifteen thousand dollars ($15,000).

  3. The Pulitzer Prize (/ ˈ p ʊ l ɪ t s ər /) is an award for achievements in newspaper, magazine, online journalism, literature and musical composition within the United States. It was established in 1917 by provisions in the will of Joseph Pulitzer, who had made his fortune as a newspaper publisher, and is administered by Columbia University.

  4. The New York Times. For courageous, prescient and sweeping coverage of the coronavirus pandemic that exposed racial and economic inequities, government failures in the U.S. and beyond, and filled a data vacuum that helped local governments, healthcare providers, businesses and individuals to be better prepared and protected.

  5. Pulitzer Prize—General Nonfiction year title author *Awarded posthumously. 1962 The Making of the President, 1960 Theodore H. White 1963 The Guns of August Barbara W. Tuchman 1964 Anti-intellectualism in American Life Richard Hofstadter 1965

  6. Pulitzer Prize. Established in 1917, the Pulitzer Prize honors excellence in journalism and the arts. See more award-winning books

  7. Author Barbara W. Tuchman was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for General Nonfiction in 1963 for The Guns of August. Fifty-five years later her book remains one of the best sources for understanding the prelude and first thirty days of what would become known as the Great War.

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