Greg GrandinGreg Grandin (born 1962) is a professor of history at Yale University. He previously taught at New York University. He is author of a number of books, including ''Fordlândia: The Rise and Fall of Henry Ford's Forgotten Jungle City'', which was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize for History, as well as for the National Book Award and a National Book Critics Circle Award. A more recent book, entitled, ''Who Is Rigoberta Menchú?'', focuses on the treatment of the Guatemalan Nobel Peace Prize winner. His 2014 book, ''The Empire of Necessity: Slavery, Freedom, and Deception in the New World,'' is a study of the factual basis for the novella ''Benito Cereno'' by Herman Melville.
''Fordlandia'' was named one of the best books of the year by ''The New York Times'', ''The New Yorker''; NPR; ''The Boston Globe''; ''San Francisco Chronicle''; and the ''Chicago Tribune''.
In 2020, Grandin was awarded a Pulitzer Prize for General Nonfiction for ''The End of the Myth: From the Frontier to the Border Wall in the Mind of America''. Provided by Wikipedia
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