Halberstam


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Hal•ber•stam

(ˈhæl bərˌstæm)
n.
David, born 1934, U.S. writer.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Halberstam's narrative tells how the toilet also acts as the metaphorical closet; perhaps in this instance, the closet and the toilet both act as sites 'of bodily relations discursively tabooed.' (9) The domains of public and private collide for Halberstam, with her performance of masculinity in the public space of the women's bathroom seemingly compromising her fight to privacy in the private space of the toilet.
The Coldest Winter: America and the Korean War by David Halberstam Hyperion Press, 719 pp.
David Halberstam, who died in a car crash in California on April 23rd, was a longtime friend of the Nieman Foundation.
Accountability was very important to the great David Halberstam, who died in a car accident in April.
In August, 13 years ago, the swanky lobby of the old Marriott Pavilion Hotel, across from the recently torn-down Busch Stadium, seemed a perfect place to see the well-known author and Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, David Halberstam, step off an elevator--and into a historic structure previously situated where he'd lived, in Manhattan.
Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Halberstam dies in car accident
Diem, as presented in most of the highly regarded narratives of the Vietnam War, including those of Stanley Karnow, David Halberstam, Fredrik Logevall, and many others, was a corrupt demagogue who brutalized the South Vietnamese people and was uncooperative with his American benefactors.
Author Halberstam is a Pulitzer Prize winner with 18 books to his credit.
In "The Best and the Brightest," David Halberstam described LBJ's torment: "He was a good enough politician to know what had gone wrong and what he was in for and what it meant to his dreams, but he could not turn back, he could not admit that he had made a mistake.
New England Patriots' legend-in-the-making Bill Belichek is here scrutinized by Pulitzer-Prize winning journalist and culture commentator David Halberstam, whose shelf of sports books gives him credence to make this examination succeed.
Once there, the swimming hole evokes both fear and desire in the teenagers, emotions that the "gothic," in Judith Halberstam's definition, produces in the reader.