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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Edgar Allan Poe Awards, popularly called the Edgars, are presented every year by the Mystery Writers of America,[1] based in New York City.[2] Named after American writer Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1849), a pioneer in the genre, the awards honor the best in mystery fiction, non-fiction, television, film, and theater published or produced in the previous year.

Categories

Best Novel award winners

Winners and, where known, shortlisted titles for each year:

1950s

1954 Charlotte Jay, Beat Not the Bones
1955 Raymond Chandler, The Long Goodbye
1956 Margaret Millar, Beast in View
1957 Charlotte Armstrong, A Dram of Poison
1958 Ed Lacy, Room to Swing
1959 Stanley Ellin, The Eighth Circle

1960s

1960 Celia Fremlin, The Hours Before Dawn
1961 Julian Symons, The Progress of a Crime
1962 J. J. Marric, Gideon's Fire
1963 Ellis Peters, Death and the Joyful Woman
1964 Eric Ambler, The Light of Day
1965 John le Carré, The Spy Who Came in from the Cold
1966 Adam Hall, The Quiller Memorandum
1967 Nicolas Freeling, King of the Rainy Country
1968 Donald E. Westlake, God Save the Mark
1969 "Jeffery Hudson" (Michael Crichton), A Case of Need

1970s

1970 Dick Francis, Forfeit
1971 Maj Sjöwall & Per Wahlöö, The Laughing Policeman
1972 Frederick Forsyth, The Day of the Jackal
1973 Warren Kiefer, The Lingala Code
1974 Tony Hillerman, Dance Hall of the Dead
1975 Jon Cleary, Peter's Pence
1976 Brian Garfield, Hopscotch
1977 Robert B. Parker, Promised Land
1978 William H. Hallahan, Catch Me: Kill Me
1979 Ken Follett, Eye of the Needle

1980s

1980 Arthur Maling, The Rheingold Route[3]
1981 Dick Francis, Whip Hand
1982 William Bayer, Peregrine
1983 Rick Boyer, Billingsgate Shoal
1984 Elmore Leonard, La Brava
1985 Ross Thomas, Briarpatch
1986 L. R. Wright, The Suspect
1987 Barbara Vine, A Dark-Adapted Eye
1988 Aaron Elkins, Old Bones
1989 Stuart M. Kaminsky, A Cold Red Sunrise

1990s

1990 James Lee Burke, Black Cherry Blues
1991 Julie Smith, New Orleans Mourning
1992 Lawrence Block, A Dance at the Slaughterhouse
1993 Margaret Maron, Bootlegger's Daughter
1994 Minette Walters, The Sculptress
1995 Mary Willis Walker, The Red Scream
1996 Dick Francis, Come to Grief
1997 Thomas H. Cook, The Chatham School Affair
1998 James Lee Burke, Cimarron Rose
1999 Robert Clark, Mr. White's Confession

2000s

2000 Jan Burke, Bones
2001 Joe R. Lansdale, The Bottoms
2002 T. Jefferson Parker, Silent Joe
2003 S. J. Rozan, Winter and Night
2004 Ian Rankin, Resurrection Men
2005 T. Jefferson Parker, California Girl
2006 Jess Walter, Citizen Vince
2007 Jason Goodwin, The Janissary Tree
2008 John Hart, Down River
2009 C. J. Box, Blue Heaven

2010s

2010 John Hart, The Last Child
2011 Steve Hamilton, The Lock Artist
2012 Mo Hayder, Gone
2013 Dennis Lehane, Live by Night
2014 William Kent Krueger, Ordinary Grace
2015 Stephen King, Mr. Mercedes
2016 Lori Roy, Let Me Die in His Footsteps
2017 Noah Hawley, Before the Fall
2018 Attica Locke, Bluebird, Bluebird
2019 Walter Mosley, Down the River Unto the Sea

2020s

2020 Elly Griffiths, The Stranger Diaries

1972 winners

2007 winners

Nominees:[4]

2008 winners

Nominees:[5]

2009 winners

Nominees:[6]

2010 winners

Nominees:[7]

The Robert L. Fish Memorial Award was presented to "A Dreadful Day" – Alfred Hitchcock's Mystery Magazine by Dan Warthman (Dell Magazines).[8]

2011 Winners

Nominees:[9]

2012 winners

Nominees:[10]

2013 winners

Nominees:[11]

2014 winners

Nominees:[12]

2015 winners

Nominees:[14]

2016 winners

Nominees:[15]

2017 winners

Nominees:[16]

2018 winners

Nominees:[17]

2019 winners

Nominees:[18]

  • Best Novel: Down the River Unto the Sea by Walter Mosley
  • Best First Novel by an American Author: Bearskin by James A. McLaughlin
  • Best Paperback Original: If I Die Tonight by Alison Gaylin
  • Best Fact Crime: Tinderbox: The Untold Story of the Up Stairs Lounge Fire and the Rise of Gay Liberation by Robert W. Fieseler
  • Best Critical/Biographical: Classic American Crime Fiction of the 1920s by Leslie S. Klinger
  • Best Short Story: “English 398: Fiction Workshop” by Art Taylor
  • Best Juvenile: Otherwood by Pete Hautman
  • Best Young Adult: Sadie by Courtney Summers
  • Best Television Episode Teleplay: “The One That Holds Everything” – The Romanoffs, Teleplay by Matthew Weiner & Donald Joh
  • Robert L. Fish Memorial Award: “How Does He Die This Time?” by Nancy Novick

2020 winners

Winners:[19][20]

  • Best Novel: The Stranger Diaries by Elly Griffiths
  • Best First Novel by an American Author: Miracle Creek by Angie Kim
  • Best Paperback Original: The Hotel Neversink by Adam O’Fallon Price
  • Best Fact Crime: The Less People Know About Us: A Mystery of Betrayal, Family Secrets, and Stolen Identity by Axton Betz-Hamilton
  • Best Critical/Biographical: Hitchcock and the Censors by John Billheimer
  • Best Short Story: "One of These Nights" by Livia Llewellyn from Cutting Edge: New Stories of Mystery and Crime by Women Writers
  • Best Juvenile: Me and Sam-Sam Handle the Apocalypse by Susan Vaught
  • Best Young Adult: Catfishing on CatNet by Naomi Kritzer
  • Best Television Episode Teleplay: Season 5, Episode 4 – Line of Duty by Jed Mercurio
  • Robert L. Fish Memorial Award: "There’s a Riot Goin' On," from Milwaukee Noir by Derrick Harriell

See also

References

  1. ^ Neimeyer, Mark. "Poe and Popular Culture", collected in The Cambridge Companion to Edgar Allan Poe. Cambridge University Press, 2002. ISBN 0-521-79727-6. p. 206.
  2. ^ "Contact the National Office of Mystery Writers of America". Retrieved 2013-04-21.
  3. ^ "Edgar Award Winners and Nominees Database". Theedgars.com. Retrieved 2012-01-30.
  4. ^ "2007 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2007-08-24.
  5. ^ "2008 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2008-10-18.
  6. ^ "2009 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2009-12-17.
  7. ^ "2010 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2010-10-03.
  8. ^ 2010 Edgar Winners Press Release
  9. ^ "2011 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2011-11-23.
  10. ^ "2012 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2012-11-03.
  11. ^ "2013 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2013-11-02.
  12. ^ "2014 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2014-11-10.
  13. ^ a b "MWA Announces 2014 Grand Master and Raven Awards". mysterywriters.org. Retrieved January 25, 2014.
  14. ^ "2015 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2015-11-08.
  15. ^ "2016 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2016-11-05.
  16. ^ "2017 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2017-11-07.
  17. ^ "2018 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2018-11-10.
  18. ^ "2019 Nominees and Winners". Edgar Awards. Archived from the original on 2019-08-18.
  19. ^ "Edgar Award Nominees". www.theedgars.com. Retrieved 2020-05-05.
  20. ^ "Edgar Allan Poe Awards 2020 winners announced". Books+Publishing. 2020-05-05. Retrieved 2020-05-05.

External links

This page was last edited on 29 May 2020, at 00:12
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