January 28, 2010 by USA Post
Jd Salinger,USsPost.COM,Author JD Salinger, who wrote the iconic “Catcher in the Rye”, has died at the age of 91. The author’s son, through the literary agent Salinger, Salinger said, died at his home in New Hampshire to natural causes.
‘Catcher in the Rye’ author J. D. Salinger dies
For several generations of U.S. high school students, the Catcher “in the opinion” is the sperm coming from the age of the work assigned in English class with a tormented teenager Holden Caulfield become synonymous with the alienated adolescence. The book was published in 1951 and was a top seller every year since then.
Salinger, whose full name is Jerome David Salinger, also gained fame with the follow-up novels such as “Franny and Zooey”, “raise the roof higher in the package, carpenters,” “Seymour – Introduction”, collection of short stories called “nine stories”. His last published story, “Hapworth 16, 1928,” ran in The New Yorker in 1965.
“Catcher in the Rye” was the story of a teenager apathetic that have been expelled from boarding school especially for him and travel around Manhattan, while denouncing the falsehood of adults.
While the mood of the “catcher” may seem old or moderate by today’s standards, Salinger lasting appeal is clear from the fact that “Salinger” and “Holden Caufield” were among the most popular on Twitter today. Others have flocked to Facebook on the Internet and other social networks to mourn the death or to discuss his books.
Is one of the best writers in the century 20th, Salinger stopped working after it published and became famous as a hermit living in a small country, in-house remote Cornish, New Hampshire, refused to accept fan mail, and have fought legal battles to keep his work from publication.
Salinger is one of the claims submitted by all the way to the Supreme Court, which ruled in favor of it and refused to allow publication of an unauthorized biography, by Ian Hamilton, which were transferred from the author’s unpublished letters. Salinger copyright has his letters.
In 2009, Salinger sued to stop publication of John David in California “after 60 years,” a sequel unauthorized access to “mask” to imagine Holden in his 70s, misanthropic than ever.
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