Richard Ben Cramer, Pulitzer Prize winner and acclaimed biographer of Joe DiMaggio, decodes this oversized icon who dominated the game and finds not just a great player, but also a great man. In 1986, Richard Ben Cramer spent months on a profile of Ted Williams, and the result was the Esquire article that has been acclaimed ever since as one of the finest pieces of sports reporting ever written. Given special acknowledgment in The Best American Sportswriting of the Century and adapted for a coffee-table book called Ted Williams: The Seasons of the Kid, the original piece is now available in this special edition, with new material about Williams's later years. While his decades after Fenway Park were out of the spotlightathe way Ted preferred itathey were arguably his richest, as he loved and inspired his family, his fans, the players, and the game itself. This is a remembrance for the ages.A Remembrance Richard Ben Cramer ... When he lost his old Florida Bay fishing- guide buddies, Jimmy Albright and Jack Brothersaand then, too, his north- woods fishing companion, the Maine newspaperman Bud LeavittaTed fretted that heanbsp;...
|Title||:||What Do You Think of Ted Williams Now?|
|Author||:||Richard Ben Cramer|
|Publisher||:||Simon and Schuster - 2011-12-13|