|Full name||Kurt Vonnegut Jr.|
|Birth place||Indianapolis, Indiana, USA|
|Age||97 years, 2 month, 2 days|
|Height||6' 2" (1.88 m)|
Kurt Vonnegut Jr. sourcesimdb.com/name/nm903361
Kurt Vonnegut Jr. Biography:
Vonnegut emerged as a novelist and essayist in the 1960s, and composed the classics Cat’s Cradle, Slaughterhouse Five and Breakfast of Champions before 1980. He’s famous for his satirical literary style, along with the science fiction elements in much of his work. Vonnegut perished in Nyc on April 11, 2007.
Produced on November 11, 1922, in Indianapolis, Indiana, Kurt Vonnegut is regarded as among the very powerful American novelists of the twentieth century. He combined literature with science fiction and comedy, the illogical with pointed social commentary. Vonnegut created his own unique world in every one of his novels and filled them with uncommon characters, including the alien race called the Tralfamadorians in Slaughterhouse Five (1969).
Next fight, Vonnegut was captured and became a prisoner of war. He was in Dresden, Germany, through the Allied firebombing of town and saw the whole destruction caused by it. Vonnegut himself escaped harmonlybecause he, together with other POWs, was working within an underground meat locker making vitamin nutritional supplements. Shortly after his return in the war, Kurt Vonnegut wed his high school girlfriend, Jane Marie Cox. The couple had three kids. He worked several jobs before his writing career took off, including paper reporter, teacher, and public relations worker for General Electric. The Vonneguts additionally adopted his sister’s three children after her death in 1958.
Revealing Vonnegut’s gift for satire, his first novel, Player Piano, took on corporate culture and was released in 1952. War stayed a recurring element in his work, and one of his best known works, Slaughterhouse Five, draws a number of its own dramatic power from his own experiences. The narrator, Billy Pilgrim, is a soldier who becomes a prisoner of war and works within an underground meat locker, not unlike Vonnegut, but having a remarkable exception: Pilgrim starts to experience his life from sequence and revisits distinct times repeatedly. He additionally has meetings using the Tralfamadorians. This quest of the human state combined with all the fantastical struck a chord with readers, giving Vonnegut his first bestselling novel.
Vonnegut even made himself the topic of Palm Sunday: An Autobiographical Collage (1981). Despite his success, Kurt Vonnegut wrestled with his personal demons. Having fought with depression off and on for a long time, he tried to take his own life in 1984. Whatever challenges he confronted personally, Vonnegut became a literary icon having a loyal following. He counted writers including Joseph Heller, another WWII veteran, as his buddies.
His last novel was Timequake (1997), which became a best seller despite getting mixed reviews. Kurt Vonnegut decided to spend his later years working on nonfiction. His last novel was A Man Without a Country, an assortment of biographical essays. Inside, he expressed his views on politics and artwork, and shed more light on his own life. Kurt Vonnegut expired on April 11, 2007, in the age of 84, as an outcome of head injuries sustained in a fall at his house in New York a few weeks before.