January 1, 1972 |
|Notable awards||Guggenheim Fellowship (2004)|
|Relatives||Colin Meloy, brother
Carson Ellis, sister in-law
Ellen Meloy, aunt
Maile Meloy (born January 1, 1972) is an American fiction writer.
Early life and education
Meloy won The Paris Review 's Aga Khan Prize for Fiction for her story, "Aqua Boulevard," in 2001; the PEN/Malamud Award for her first collection of short stories, Half in Love, in 2003; and a Guggenheim Fellowship in 2004. In 2007, Granta included her on its list of the 21 "Best Young American Novelists."
Describing how she wrote "Half in Love," Meloy is quoted on the Ploughshares web site as saying, "What I wound up with was a book that was set in different decades, partly in Montana—and those stories were some of the hardest to write, because it's the place I’m closest to—and partly in other places, in London and Paris and Greece. So it had very little temporal or geographical unity, but the characters are all caught between one thing and another, half in love with something or someone, when life deals them something they didn’t expect."
- Half in Love: Stories (2002)
- Liars and Saints (2003)
- A Family Daughter (2006)
- Both Ways Is the Only Way I Want It: Stories (2009)
- The Apothecary (2011)
- The Apprentices (2013)
|Title||Year||First published in||Reprinted in|
|Demeter||2012||The New Yorker 88/36 (November 19, 2012)|
- "THE PARIS REVIEW No. 158, Spring-Summer 2001".
- "PEN/Malamud Award for Short Fiction".
- "2004 Guggenheim Fellows".
- "Granta Best of Young American Novelists 2".
- Sittenfeld, Curtis (July 8, 2009). "Irrational Behavior". New York Times. Retrieved July 28, 2011.
- Meloy, Maile (December 22, 2003). "Hot or Cold". New Yorker. Retrieved July 28, 2011.
- Meloy, Maile (May 20, 2007). "Domestic Disturbances: A review of Helen Simpson's "In the Driver's Seat"". The New York Times. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
- "Zacharis Award Winner Maile Meloy". Ploughshares. Winter 2003–2004.[dead link]
- Guide to the Maile Meloy Collection MS.L.019. Special Collections and Archives, The UC Irvine Libraries, Irvine, California.
|This article about a novelist of the United States born in the 1970s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|