Lee Earle "James" Ellroy (born March 4, 1948) is an American crime fiction writer and essayist. Ellroy has become known for a telegramatic prose style in his most recent work, wherein he frequently omits connecting words and uses only short, staccato sentences, and in particular for the novels The Black Dahlia (1987), The Big Nowhere (1988), L.A. Confidential (1990), White Jazz (1992), American Tabloid (1995), The Cold Six Thousand (2001), and Blood's a Rover (2009).
Read more about James Ellroy.
Some articles on james ellroy:
... 1992 "Since I Don't Have You" adapted by Steven A ... Katz for Showtime's Fallen Angels ...
... compelling piece." Rave Reviews wrote, "James Ellroy's The Black Dahlia rocked the literary world last year ... and compelling novel of greed, dark passion, and murder...James Ellroy has gone from one of the most impressive crime writers of the 1980s to a major literary voice of the twentieth century ... only of original research may be removed Works by James Ellroy Stand-alone Brown's Requiem Clandestine Killer on the Road Lloyd Hopkins Trilogy Blood on the ...
... Works that explore life in the city include James Robert Baker, "Fuel-Injected Dreams", 1986 "Boy Wonder", 1988 Raymond Chandler,The Big Sleep, 1939 ...
... Yesterdays." 6 "Since I Don't Have You" Jonathan Robert Kaplan Steven Katz James Ellroy (1948– ) (novelette of the same name published in the mystery and suspense anthology A ... Howard Hughes (Tim Matheson) and the LA mafia gangster Mickey Cohen (James Woods) ... • Awards Two CableACE Awards nominations — James Woods, Outstanding Actor Gary Busey, Outstanding Actor ...
Famous quotes containing the words ellroy and/or james:
“The 1950s to me is darkness, hidden history, perversion behind most doors waiting to creep out. The 1950s to most people is kitsch and Mickey Mouse watches and all this intolerable stuff.”
—James Ellroy (b. 1948)
“O Jesse had a wife, a mourner all her life
And the children they were brave,
But the dirty little coward that shot Mr. Howard
He laid Jesse James in his grave.”
—Administration in the State of Miss, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)