Min Jin Lee

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Min Jin Lee
Min Jin Lee
Min Jin Lee
Born (1968-11-11) November 11, 1968 (age 55)
Seoul, South Korea
EducationYale University (BA)
Georgetown University (JD)
SpouseChristopher Duffy
Min Jin Lee
Revised RomanizationYi Minjin
McCune–ReischauerYi Minjin

Min Jin Lee (born November 11, 1968) is a Korean American author and journalist based in Harlem, New York City. Her work frequently deals with Korean and Korean American topics.[1] She is the author of the novels Free Food for Millionaires (2007) and Pachinko (2017). Lee serves as a trustee of PEN America and a director of the Authors Guild. She is currently writing her third book, American Hagwon, the concluding novel on the Korean Diaspora Trilogy, and her memoir, Name Recognition.[2]


Lee was born in Seoul, South Korea.[3] Her family came to the United States in 1976, when she was seven years old, and she grew up in Elmhurst, Queens, in New York City.[1][4] Her parents owned a wholesale jewelry store on 30th Street and Broadway in Koreatown, Manhattan. As a new immigrant, she spent much time at the Queens Public Library, where she learned to read and write.[5]

After attending the Bronx High School of Science, Lee studied history and was a resident of Trumbull at Yale College in Connecticut.[6] While at Yale she attended her first writing workshop, as part of a non-fiction writing class she had signed up for in her junior year.[6] She also studied law at Georgetown University Law Center,[3] later working as a corporate lawyer in New York from 1993 to 1995.[4] She quit law due to the extreme working hours and her chronic liver disease, deciding to focus on her writing instead.[7][4] Lee has since recovered from her liver disease.

From 2007-2011, Lee lived in Tokyo, Japan.[8] She now resides in Harlem, Manhattan, with her son, Sam, and her husband, Christopher Duffy, who is half Japanese.[9]

In 2018, Lee said that the works that most influence her as a writer are Middlemarch by George Eliot, Cousin Bette by Honoré de Balzac, and the Bible.[10]

For three consecutive seasons, Lee was an English-language columnist of South Korea's newspaper Chosun Ilbo's "Morning Forum" feature.[11]

Lee has lectured about writing, literature, and politics at Amherst College, Boston College, Boston University, Center for Study of Ethnicity and Race at Columbia University, University of Connecticut, Ewha University, Hamilton College, Harvard Law School, Johns Hopkins University (SAIS), Loyola Marymount University, Center for International Studies at MIT, Stanford University, Tufts University, the Newcomb Institute at Tulane University, Waseda University, and Yale University, She has also spoken at the American School in Japan, World Women's Forum, the Tokyo American Center of the U.S. Embassy, and the Asia Society in New York, San Francisco, and Hong Kong.[12] She is the writer-in-residence at Amherst College in Massachusetts, but is currently on a leave of absence for the 2023-24 academic year.[13]

Personal life[edit]

Lee is the cousin of actress Kim Hye-eun, who starred in the drama Twenty-Five Twenty-One.[14]


Short fiction[edit]

Lee's short story "Axis of Happiness" won the 2004 Narrative Prize from Narrative Magazine.[15]

Another short story by Lee, "Motherland", about a family of Koreans in Japan, was published in The Missouri Review in 2002 and won the Peden Prize for Best Short Story.[16] A slightly modified version of the story appears in her 2017 novel Pachinko.[17]

Lee's short stories have also been featured on NPR's Selected Shorts.[18]

Free Food for Millionaires[edit]

Her debut novel Free Food for Millionaires was published in 2007.[19][20] It was named one of the Top 10 Novels of the Year by The Times of London,[21] NPR's Fresh Air, and USA Today; a notable novel by the San Francisco Chronicle;[22] and a New York Times Editor's Choice.[23] It was a selection for the Wall Street Journal Juggler Book Club,[24] and a No. 1 Book Sense pick. The novel was published in the U.K. by Random House in 2007, in Italy by Einaudi and in South Korea by Image Box Publishing. The book has also been featured on online periodicals such as the Page 99 test[25] and Largehearted Boy.[26]

A 10th Anniversary edition of the novel was released by Apollo in 2017.[27] It was announced in January 2021 that Lee and screenwriter Alan Yang had teamed up to bring Free Food for Millionaires to Netflix as a TV series.[20][19]


In 2017 Lee released Pachinko, an epic historical novel following characters from Korea who eventually migrate to Japan. The book received strong reviews including those from The Guardian,[28] NPR,[29] The New York Times,[30] The Sydney Morning Herald,[31] The Irish Times,[32] and Kirkus Reviews[33] and is on the "Best Fiction of 2017" lists from Esquire,[34] the Chicago Review of Books,[35] Amazon.com,[36] Entertainment Weekly,[citation needed] the BBC,[37] The Guardian,[38] and Book Riot.[39] The book was named by The New York Times as one of the 10 Best Books of 2017.[40]

In a Washington Post interview, writer Roxane Gay called Pachinko her favorite book of 2017.[41] President Barack Obama recommended Pachinko in May 2019, writing that Lee's novel is "a powerful story about resilience and compassion."[42]

Pachinko was a 2017 finalist for the National Book Award for Fiction.[43] In August 2018, it was announced that Apple Inc. had obtained the screen rights to the novel for development as a television series for Apple TV+.[44] The series, consisting of eight episodes, premiered in March 2022.[45]

As of 2023, Pachinko has been published in over 35 languages.[46]

The Great Gatsby (Penguin Classics) Introduction[edit]

Lee wrote the introduction for Penguin Classics' newest edition of one of the great American novels.

The Best American Short Stories[edit]

In 2023, Lee was chosen as the guest editor for The Best American Short Stories, an anthology of the best 20 short stories in fiction published the previous year.[47]

Top Ten "Book of the Year" Lists[edit]

Free Food for Millionaires:



Lee has published non-fiction in periodicals such as The New York Times, the New York Times Magazine, The New Yorker, The Wall Street Journal, Times of London, Condé Nast Traveler, Vogue, Travel + Leisure, and Food & Wine.


Lee has written a number of reviews. In 2012 she wrote a review of Toni Morrison's Home in The Times of London,[60] and also a review in the Times of London of March Was Made of Yarn, edited by David Karashima and Elmer Luke, a collection of essays, stories, poems and manga made by Japanese artists and citizens in the wake of the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami.[61] She also wrote Times of London reviews of Cynthia Ozick's Foreign Bodies[62] and Jodi Picoult's Wonder Woman: Love and Murder.[63]


In her interview with The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Lee reveals that part of her intention with her writing is to create a sense of directed thinking out of chaos and develop some form of a unified order. [64]

In March 2023, the Association of Writers & Writing Program (AWP) invited Lee as the 2023 AWP Conference & Bookfair Keynote Speaker.[65] The Writer’s Chronicle published Lee’s fire chat conversation with librarian Nancy Pearl in Volume 56, September 2023.[66]

PBS released an Arts Talk conversation between Lee and Ann Curry in July 2023, where they discussed Lee’s artistic process, religion, and her tenacity in the fight against Asian hate.[67]

The Korean Broadcasting System (KBS) released a documentary in August 2023 on Lee that covered biographical details and the inspiration for Pachinko. [68]


Her essays include "Will", anthologized in Breeder – Real Life Stories from the New Generation of Mothers (Seal Press Books, 2001) and "Pushing Away the Plate" in To Be Real (edited by Rebecca Walker) (Doubleday, 1995). Lee also published a piece in the New York Times Magazine entitled "Low Tide", about her observations of the survivors of the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami.[69] She wrote another essay entitled Up Front: After the Earthquake in Vogue, reflecting upon her experiences living in Japan with her family after the 2011 Tohoku earthquake.[70] Lee has also written two other essays in Vogue, including Weighing In (2008) and Crowning Glory (2007).

An essay entitled "Reading the World" that Lee wrote appears in the March 26, 2010, issue of Travel + Leisure.[71] She also wrote an article profiling the cuisine and work of Tokyo chef Seiji Yamamoto in Food & Wine.[72] She has also written a piece for the Barnes & Noble review entitled Sex, Debt, and Revenge: Balzac’s Cousin Bette.[73]

Her interviews and essays have also been profiled in online periodicals such as Chekhov's Mistress ("My Other Village: Middlemarch by George Eliot"),[74] Moleskinerie ("Pay Yourself First"),[75] and ABC News ("Biblical Illiteracy or Reading the Bestseller").[76]

Other essays by Lee have been anthologized in The Mark Twain Anthology: Great Writers on His Life and Works, Why I'm a Democrat (Ed. Susan Mulcahy), One Big Happy Family, Sugar in My Bowl and Global and the Intimate: Feminism in Our Time.


When Lee was a Fiction Fellow at Harvard's Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, she gave the 2018–2019 Julia S. Phelps Annual Lecture in the Arts and Humanities.[77] Her talk was titled Are Koreans Human?, which touched on writing her new novel and writing about the Korean diaspora.[78]

In September 2019, Lee gave Amherst College's annual DeMott lecture, a welcome address for incoming students.[79] The DeMott Lecture seeks "to expose incoming students to an engagement with the world marked by originality of thought coupled with direct social action, and to inspire intellectual participation in issues of social and economic inequality, racial and gender bias, and political activism."[80]


Short stories[edit]

  • The Best Girls (2004/2019) – Originally published in 2004, was re-issued in 2019 as a part of Amazon's Disorder Series
  • Axis of Happiness (2004) – 2004 Narrative Prize from Narrative Magazine[15]
  • Motherland (2002) – William Peden Prize for Best Short Story, The Missouri Review[16]


  • Free Food for Millionaires (2007), Grand Central Publishing, ISBN 978-0-446-58108-0.[81]
  • Pachinko (2017), Grand Central Publishing, ISBN 978-1-455-56393-7 [82]



While at Yale, she was awarded the Henry Wright Prize for Nonfiction and the James Ashmun Veech Prize for Fiction.[84]

She received the NYFA (New York Foundation for the Arts) Fellowship for Fiction, the Peden Prize from The Missouri Review for Best Story, and The Narrative Prize for New and Emerging Writer.[85]

In 2017, Lee was a finalist for the National Book Award for fiction for her novel Pachinko.[43] That book was runner-up in the 2018 Dayton Literary Peace Prize in Fiction.[86]

The Guggenheim Foundation and Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard University awarded Lee fellowships in Fiction in 2018.[87][88] The Manhae Prize committee presented her in 2022 one of the highest honors in Korean literature, the Manhae Grand Prize for Literature, for her work on Pachinko.[89]

Writing Awards and Professional Honors[edit]


Awards from South Korea


Honorary Doctorates

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "Min Jin Lee", KQED Arts, archived from the original on February 26, 2018, retrieved September 29, 2011
  2. ^ Youn, Soo (August 19, 2022). "'Pachinko' author Min Jin Lee on wrapping up trilogy about Korean life". Washington Post.
  3. ^ a b "Min Jin Lee". Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard University. Retrieved March 31, 2021.
  4. ^ a b c "Best-selling author Min Jin Lee is finishing her trilogy at Radcliffe". Harvard Gazette. March 6, 2019. Retrieved March 31, 2021.
  5. ^ Queen's Library. "An Interview with Min Gin Lee: Bestselling Author of Pachinko". Queen's Library Youtube. Queen's Library. Retrieved February 26, 2018.
  6. ^ a b Lee, Min Jin. "Stonehenge, by Min Jin Lee". The New Yorker. Retrieved March 31, 2021.
  7. ^ hermesauto (October 21, 2019). "Singapore Writers Festival: Pachinko author Min Jin Lee wants to know all about Singapore's tuition centres". The Straits Times. Retrieved March 31, 2021.
  8. ^ "Min Jin Lee". www.goodreads.com. Retrieved March 6, 2019.
  9. ^ Leonard, Sue (August 21, 2017). "Min Jin Lee". Sue Leonard. Retrieved March 6, 2019.
  10. ^ Queen's Library. "An Interview with Min Jin Lee, the Bestselling Author of Pachinko". Queen's Library Youtube. Retrieved February 26, 2018.
  11. ^ MinJinLee.com, "Being A Columnist" Archived February 21, 2014, at the Wayback Machine
  12. ^ MinJinLee.com, About
  13. ^ Amherst (September 2023). "Faculty & Staff".
  14. ^ Jang, Jin-ri (April 6, 2022). "'파친코' 원작 이민진 작가, 놀라운 가족 관계…"'2521' 김혜은=내 사촌" [Writer Lee Min-jin, the original author of 'Pachinko', has an amazing family relationship... "'2521' Kim Hye-eun = My cousin] (in Korean). SpoTV News. Retrieved April 6, 2022 – via Naver.
  15. ^ a b "Narrative Prize | Narrative Magazine". www.narrativemagazine.com. February 18, 2021. Retrieved March 31, 2021.
  16. ^ a b ""Motherland" by Min Jin Lee | The Missouri Review". Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  17. ^ "'Choose the important over the urgent,' and more writing advice from Min Jin Lee". PBS NewsHour. July 6, 2018. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  18. ^ Ginny Too, "Interview: Min Jin Lee, Asian American Writer's Workshop", "Asian American Writers' Workshop". Archived from the original on July 5, 2007. Retrieved July 7, 2007.
  19. ^ a b Low, Elaine (January 27, 2021). "Netflix, Alan Yang Developing Min Jin Lee's 'Free Food for Millionaires' for TV (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  20. ^ a b Sanchez, Gabrielle (January 27, 2021). "Min Jin Lee and Alan Yang Join Forces for Netflix Series". Vulture. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  21. ^ Saunders, Kate (November 30, 2007), The Times Christmas choice: fiction, London: The Times, retrieved 2009-01-03.
  22. ^ Villalon, Oscar (December 23, 2007), "Bay Area authors' books among best of '07", San Francisco Chronicle, retrieved 2009-01-03.
  23. ^ Politkovskaya, Anna (July 8, 2007), Editor's Choice, The New York Times, retrieved 2009-01-03.
  24. ^ Schaefer Munoz, Sara (January 22, 2008), "Free Food for Millionaires: When Everyone Else is a Big Spender", The Wall Street Journal, retrieved 2009-01-03.
  25. ^ "The Page 99 Test: Min Jin Lee's "Free Food for Millionaires"". July 21, 2007.
  26. ^ Min Jin Lee – Free Food for Millionaires, Largeheartedboy.com.
  27. ^ James Kidd, Book review: Min Jin Lee’s Free Food for Millionaires, a modern-day Middlemarch but more fun, gets deserved re-release, South China Morning Post, August 21, 2017.
  28. ^ Aw, Tash (March 15, 2017). "Pachinko by Min Jin Lee review – rich story of the immigrant experience". The Guardian. Archived from the original on June 2, 2017.
  29. ^ Zimmerman, Jean (February 7, 2017). "Culture Clash, Survival and Hope in 'Pachinko'". National Public Radio (NPR). Archived from the original on October 5, 2017.
  30. ^ Lee, Krys (February 2, 2017). "Home but Not Home: Four Generations of an Ethnic Korean Family in Japan". The New York Times. Archived from the original on October 4, 2017.
  31. ^ Craven, Peter (August 4, 2017). "Pachinko review: Min Jin Lee's saga of Koreans in Japan is hard to put down". The Sydney Morning Herald. Archived from the original on October 5, 2017.
  32. ^ Boyne, John (August 5, 2017). "Pachinko review: a masterpiece of empathy, integrity and family loyalty". The Irish Times. Archived from the original on August 11, 2017.
  33. ^ "An absorbing saga of 20th-century Korean experience, seen through the fate of four generations". Kirkus Reviews. Archived from the original on October 5, 2017.
  34. ^ Ledgerwood, Angela (September 7, 2017). "The Best Books of 2017 (So Far)". Esquire. Archived from the original on October 3, 2017.
  35. ^ Morgan, Adam (June 28, 2017). "The Best Fiction Books of 2017 So Far". Chicago Review of Books. Archived from the original on September 7, 2017.
  36. ^ "Best Books of the Year So Far: Literature & Fiction". Amazon.com. October 5, 2017. Archived from the original on October 5, 2017.
  37. ^ Ciabattari, Jane (December 16, 2016). "Ten books to read in 2017". BBC News. Archived from the original on January 15, 2017.
  38. ^ Aw, Tash (July 9, 2017). "Best holiday reads 2017, picked by writers – part two". The Guardian. Archived from the original on July 14, 2017.
  39. ^ Nicolas, Sarah (July 11, 2017). "Best Books of 2017 (So Far)". Book Riot. Archived from the original on July 14, 2017.
  40. ^ "The 10 Best Books of 2017". New York Times. November 30, 2017. Retrieved February 9, 2018.
  41. ^ Haupt, Angela (August 31, 2017). "8 authors coming to the National Book Festival tell us the best thing they read this year". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on September 11, 2017.
  42. ^ Stillman, Jessica (May 14, 2019). "The 3 Books Barack Obama Thinks Everyone Should Read This Spring".
  43. ^ a b "2017 National Book Award finalists revealed". CBS News. October 4, 2017. Retrieved October 4, 2017.
  44. ^ Petski, Denise (August 7, 2018). "Apple Developing Int'l Drama Based On Min Jin Lee's 'Pachinko' Novel". Deadline. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  45. ^ "Everything we know about Apple TV+'s adaptation of 'Pachinko'". NME. April 1, 2021. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  46. ^ Liu, Don (May 10, 2022). "Min Jin Lee on 'Pachinko' and the Costs of Not Taking Risks". Best of Korea.
  47. ^ Lee, Min Jin (April 3, 2023). "Announcing "The Best American Short Stories"".
  48. ^ Katsoulis, Melissa (July 28, 2007). "Free Food for Millionaires". The Times.
  49. ^ NPR (May 28, 2007). "What to Read this Summer?".
  50. ^ McClurg, Jocelyn (April 2007). USA Today https://usatoday30.usatoday.com/life/books/reviews/2007-04-25-food-for-millionaires_N.htm. {{cite web}}: Missing or empty |title= (help)
  51. ^ NYT Book Review (November 30, 2017). "The 10 Best Books of 2017".
  52. ^ Ciabattari, Jane (2017). "The 10 best books of 2017". BBC.
  53. ^ Lobash, Lynn Ann (December 6, 2017). "NYPL's 10 Best Books of 2017". NYPL.
  54. ^ Flock, Elizabeth (June 27, 2018). "The July pick for the PBS NewsHour-New York Times book club is 'Pachinko'".
  55. ^ NYT (July 3, 2018). "Discussion Questions for Pachinko".
  56. ^ Kalita, S. Mitra (December 12, 2017). "The fiction that got me through 2017". CNN.
  57. ^ NPR (2017). "NPR's Book Concierge Our Guide To 2017's Great Reads".
  58. ^ CBC Books (October 25, 2017). "Pachinko".
  59. ^ McClurg, Jocelyn (December 6, 2017). "10 books we loved reading in 2017".
  60. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Home by Toni Morrison" (review), The Times, April 21, 2012.
  61. ^ Min Jin Lee, March Was Made of Yarn: edited by David Karashima and Elmer Luke (review), The Times.
  62. ^ Min Jin Lee, Foreign Bodies by Cynthia Ozick (review), The Times, June 11, 2011.
  63. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Wonder Woman: Love and Murder by Jodi Picoult" (review), The Times.
  64. ^ "Writers Are Reaching for Our Thorns; the Thorns Which Define Our Entire Being | Spotlight" – via www.youtube.com.
  65. ^ Association of Writers & Writing Programs (March 10, 2023). "#AWP23 Keynote Address by Min Jin Lee".
  66. ^ The Writer's Chronicle (September 2023). "Min Jin Lee's #AWP23 Keynote Address".
  67. ^ PBS (July 19, 2023). "PBS ARTS TALK Ann Curry with Min Jin Lee".
  68. ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zRqeMj-MGUE&t=440s
  69. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Low Tide", New York Times, February 26, 2012.
  70. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Up Front: After the Earthquake", Vogue, April 21, 2011.
  71. ^ Min Jin lee, Reading the World, http://minjinlee.com/images/uploads/Journal.pdf Archived February 21, 2014, at the Wayback Machine
  72. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Why Star Chefs Revere Seiji Yamamoto".
  73. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Sex, Debt, and Revenge: Balzac’s Cousin Bette" Archived April 17, 2009, at the Wayback Machine, Barnes & Noble Review.
  74. ^ Min Jin Lee, "My Other Village: Middlemarch by George Eliot" Archived February 21, 2014, at the Wayback Machine (excerpt).
  75. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Pay Yourself First", Moleskinerie.
  76. ^ Min Jin Lee, "Biblical Illiteracy or Reading the Bestseller".
  77. ^ Harvard University (February 2019). "Are Koreans Human?".
  78. ^ Bolotnikova, Marina N. (February 13, 2019). "Min Jin Lee on Her New Novel and Writing about the Korean Diaspora". Harvard Magazine.
  79. ^ Amherst College (September 1, 2019). "2019 DeMott Lecture with Min Jin Lee".
  80. ^ Amherst College. "DeMott Lecture".
  81. ^ Lee, Min Jin. Free Food for Millionaires. Grand Central Publishing. p. 736. ISBN 9781538722022.
  82. ^ Lee, Min Jin. Pachinko. Grand Central Publishing. p. 512. ISBN 9781455563920.
  83. ^ Lee, Min Jin (October 17, 2023). The Best American Short Stories 2023. Mariner Books. p. 336. ISBN 9780063275904.
  84. ^ Hachette Book Group USA, Author: Min Jin Lee, "Free Food for Millionaires". Archived from the original on June 14, 2007. Retrieved July 7, 2007.
  85. ^ Min Jin Lee, About the Author. Archived July 1, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  86. ^ "2018 winners". Dayton Peace Prize. September 17, 2018. Retrieved September 18, 2018.
  87. ^ Guggenheim Foundation (2018). "2018-19 Fellows: Min Jin Lee".
  88. ^ Harvard Radcliffe Institute (May 8, 2018). "Announcing 2018–2019 Radcliffe Institute Fellows".
  89. ^ a b Yoon, Soo (August 19, 2022). "'Pachinko' author Min Jin Lee on wrapping up trilogy about Korean life".
  90. ^ Loo, Yi-Shen (July 23, 2023). "AAJA Announces 2023 Community Awards". aaja.org.
  91. ^ Carnegie Corporation of New York (July 4, 2023). "Carnegie Corporation of New York 2023 Great Immigrants".
  92. ^ Bronx Science Foundation. "ATOM AWARDS 2023".
  93. ^ NYS Writers Institute (October 12, 2022). "NYS Writers Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony".
  94. ^ Council of Korean Americans (2022). "Judge Lucy Koh, Songyee Yoon, Min Jin Lee, and Africa Yoon to be Honored at 2022 CKA Envision Gala & Summit".
  95. ^ Forbes (2022). "Forbes 50 Over 50-Min Jin Lee".
  96. ^ KACF (2022). "Announcing Our Gala Honorees".
  97. ^ Queens Public Library (June 9, 2022). "Queens Public Library Honors Jelani Cobb, Min Jin Lee, R.J. Palacio And Gary Shteyngart At Its Annual Fundraising Gala".
  98. ^ NYFA (March 26, 2019). "NYFA Hall of Fame Honoree Min Jin Lee".
  99. ^ KACF (2019). "Past Honorees, Keynote Speakers & Special Guests-2019".
  100. ^ Dayton Literary Peace Prize (2018). "2018 Fiction Runner-up".
  101. ^ "The Medici Book Club Prize". 2018.
  102. ^ ALA (February 11, 2018). "2018 Notable Books List: Year's best in fiction, nonfiction and poetry announced".
  103. ^ The Guardian (July 5, 2018). "The Frederick Douglass 200".
  104. ^ Adweek (June 10, 2018). "10 Writers and Editors Who Are Changing the National Conversation".
  105. ^ National Book Foundation (2017). "National Book Award 2017".
  106. ^ Ang, Alexandria. "Min Jin Lee '86". The Science Survey.
  107. ^ Lee, Min Jin (April 2016). ""The Power of my Mother's and Father's Stories"". Korean Community Center Gala.
  108. ^ "삼성행복대상 시상식…'파친코' 이민진 작가 등 수상". November 24, 2022.
  109. ^ Bucheon Diaspora Literary Award (November 23, 2022). "Min Jin LEE's Pachinko Selected as Winner of Second Bucheon Diaspora Literary Award".
  110. ^ Guggenheim Foundation (2018). "2018-19 Fellows: Min Jin Lee".
  111. ^ Harvard Radcliffe Institute (May 8, 2018). "Announcing 2018–2019 Radcliffe Institute Fellows".
  112. ^ NYFA (2000). "Directory of Artists' Fellows & Finalists" (PDF).
  113. ^ Ursinus College (May 15, 2021). "Class of 2021 Celebrates Commencement to Cap Uniquely Historic Academic Year".
  114. ^ Monmouth College (November 19, 2017). "Commencement Speaker 2018".

External links[edit]