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Coetzee, J. M., 1940-

LC control no.n 83166192
Descriptive conventionsrda
LC classificationPR9369.3.C58
Personal name headingCoetzee, J. M., 1940-
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Variant(s)Coetzee, John M., 1940-
Кутзее, Дж. М., 1940-
Kutzee, Dzh. M., 1940-
קוטזי, ג׳. מ., 1940־
Кутзее, Джон Максвелл, 1940-
Kutzee, Dzhon Maksvell, 1940-
Associated countrySouth Africa Australia
Associated placeUnited States
Birth date1940-02-09
Place of birthCape Town (South Africa)
AffiliationUniversity of Cape Town University of Texas at Austin State University of New York at Buffalo University of Adelaide
Profession or occupationNovelists College teachers
Special noteMachine-derived non-Latin script reference project.
Non-Latin script references not evaluated.
Found inHis Life & times of Michael K, 1984: CIP t.p. (J.M. Coetzee)
LC data base, 6-3-83 (hdg.: Coetzee, J. M., 1940- )
His Doubling the point, 1992: CIP t.p. (J.M. Coetzee) data sheet (John M. Coetzee)
"Not grace, then, but at least the body", c2005: t.p. (J.M. Coetzees Schriften) p. 9 (John Maxwell Coetzee)
Medlennyĭ chelovek, 2006: t.p. (Дж. М. Кутзее = Dzh. M. Kutzee)
Wikipedia, Dec. 3, 2007 (John Maxwell "J.M." Coetzee; b. 9 Feb. 1940) Russian site (Джон Максвелл Кутзее = Dzhon Maksvell Kutzee)
Nobel Foundation WWW site, viewed Dec. 3, 2007 (J.M. Coetzee; John Maxwell Coetzee; b. in Cape Town, South Africa, 9 Feb. 1940; Nobel Prize for literature 2003)
Dictionary of African Biography, accessed via The Oxford African American Studies Center online database, July 27, 2014: (Coetzee, J. M.; fiction writer); born 9 February 1940 in Cape Town, South Africa; matriculated from Saint Joseph's College in Cape Town (1956); BA Honors degrees in English and mathematics, University of Cape Town (1957-1961); worked as a computer programmer in England (1962-1965); in 1963 returned briefly to Cape Town and completed his MA dissertation on the fiction of Ford Madox Ford; PhD at the University of Texas at Austin (1965-1969); started writing fiction and took up a teaching position at the State University of New York at Buffalo (1969); sought permanent residence in the United States, but this was denied because of his involvement in anti-Vietnam war protests; returned to South Africa and began teaching at the University of Cape Town (1972); his novels Life & Times of Michael K (1983) and Disgrace (1999) both won the Booker Prize, making him the first novelist to have received the prize twice: his other novels have also won major literary awards; emigrated to Australia in 2002, taking up a position at the University of Adelaide; became an Australian citizen in 2006)
Equivalent(s)Coetzee, J. M. (John Maxwell), 1940-
Associated languageeng