Roger Rosenblatt is an American essayist and memoirist. He’s been a regular contributor to Time magazine and the PBS NewsHour for many years. He’s currently a Distinguished Professor of English at Stony Brook University. His writing is often characterized by a mixture of humor, realism, and deep thought.
“Making Toast” by Roger Rosenblatt is a deeply moving memoir about the death of his daughter Amy. The poignant book shows the power of familial love in the face of tragedy. Rosenblatt, a writer and essayist, is the author of 18 novels and several nonfiction works. His work has appeared in major magazines and newspapers.
Roger Rosenblatt’s work has been translated into fourteen languages and is a New York Times Notable Book of the Year and a New York Times bestseller. He is also the author of memoirs, such as the award-winning KAYAK MORNING and THE BOY DETECTIVE. His memoir MAKING TOAST was originally published in the New Yorker. He has also written a book about his life as a writer.
Frank Langella has signed on to star in the film adaptation of Roger Rosenblatt’s bestselling novel. The film is being directed by Charlie Kessler and produced by Bcdf Pictures. Shooting is set to begin this spring in the Hamptons. Although the book itself is a crime thriller, the film will also explore issues of identity and the power of real estate.
Lapham Rising is Roger Rosenblatt’s first novel, and it became a national bestseller. The novel deals with the lives of rich Long Islanders. Later, he published another novel called Beet, a cultural satire that poked fun at the typical American college campus. It features an absurd cast of characters, which makes for a highly enjoyable read.
There’s no doubt that Roger Rosenblatt has some dazzling comic gifts. His new Beet College will surely settle the question of who’s the most audacious comic visionary. It’s a remarkable debut, and Rosenblatt has a lot of good work ahead. It’s a joy to see him working so consistently and with such energy.
The first book by Rosenblatt was a national bestseller, Lapham Rising, and followed it up with Beet, a cultural satire that poked fun at the typical American college campus. Its cast of characters is hilarious.
In this provocative new book, Roger Rosenblatt redefines the abortion debate and offers a pragmatic solution. A prominent columnist for major publications and an on-air commentator on The MacNeil/Lehrer NewsHour, Rosenblatt is one of America’s most respected commentators on social issues.
“Life Itself” explores the deep ambivalence that Americans harbor toward abortion. The author traces the history of the practice of abortion to show that conflict resolutions can be possible.
Free Speech in America
This month, the Fulbright Program is celebrating the life and work of Roger Rosenblatt, a 1965 Fulbright U.S. Student to Ireland, who later became a writer and professor, and a Peabody and Emmy Award-winning television producer. In honor of Rosenblatt, the Fulbright Program has partnered with Daniel Pena, a 2014 Fulbright U.S. Student to Mexico and the author of Bang: A Novel.
Roger Rosenblatt has written seventeen books, five of which have been named New York Times Notable Books. He has also written six plays, including one-man shows, which was named one of the best plays of 1991 by the New York Times.
Lapham Rising (Ecco)
The acclaimed writer Roger Rosenblatt has written several books, including the bestselling Lapham Rising. His debut novel was about the lives of wealthy Long Islanders and became an instant national bestseller. His second novel, Beet, was a cultural satire about college life in the United States. It features a quirky cast of characters that will have readers laughing out loud.
Rosenblatt has won several literary awards for his work, including the prestigious Kenyon Award. He has also written six off-Broadway plays and eighteen novels. His work ranges from the poignant and humorous to the tragic and deeply moving.
Life Itself: Abortion in the American Mind
In this book, Roger Rosenblatt redefines the abortion debate in America, and offers a constructive solution. A prolific author of columns for leading publications and on-air essays for PBS’s MacNeil/Lehrer NewsHour, Roger Rosenblatt is one of America’s foremost commentators on social issues.
The book begins by examining the history of abortion and how most Americans view it today. While the subject is not new to American society, the issue of abortion is only recently becoming a public issue. It was widely practiced before the mid-nineteenth century, when physicians pressed legislators to restrict it.