Thomas Hauser

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For other people named Thomas Hauser, see Thomas Hauser (disambiguation).

Thomas C. Hauser (born 27 February 1946 in New York City, U.S.) is an American author.

He made his debut as a writer in 1978 with The Execution of Charles Horman: An American Sacrifice. Horman's wife, Joyce Horman, and is parents, Edmund and Elizabeth Horman, cooperated with Hauser on the book describing both the fate of Charles and his family's quest to uncover the truth in Chile. It was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize and adapted as Costa-Gavras's film Missing.

In 1981, he published a novel, Ashworth & Palmer, set in a fictional law firm, which was inspired by his experience as an associate at Cravath, Swaine & Moore from 1971 through 1977, following his graduation from Columbia Law School in 1970.

In 1981, he published the crime novel Dear Hannah (TOR Books) about a serial killer in New York City.

In 1991 he was awarded the William Hill Sports Book of the Year award for Muhammad Ali: His Life and Times, a biography of the boxer.

He is a keen follower of boxing and is a staff writer for leading boxing website[1] and [2]

He is the chairman of the Boxing Writers Association of America's membership committee.[3]


General Non-Fiction[edit]

About Boxing[edit]

  • The Black Lights: Inside the World of Professional Boxing
  • Muhammad Ali: His Life and Times
  • Muhammad Ali: Memories
  • Muhammad Ali: In Perspective
  • Muhammad Ali & Company
  • A Beautiful Sickness
  • A Year At The Fights
  • Brutal Artistry
  • The View From Ringside
  • Chaos, Corruption, Courage & Glory
  • The Lost Legacy of Muhammad Ali
  • I Don't Believe It But It's True
  • Knockout
  • The Greatest Sport of All
  • The Boxing Scene
  • An Unforgiving Sport
  • Box: The Face of Boxing
  • The Legend of Muhammad Ali (with Bart Barry)
  • Waiting For Carver Boyd
  • Boxing Is . .


  • Ashworth & Palmer
  • Agatha's Friends
  • The Beethoven Conspiracy
  • Hanneman's War
  • The Fantasy
  • Dear Hannah
  • The Hawthorne Group
  • Martin Bear & Friends
  • Mark Twain Remembers
  • Finding The Princess


  1. ^ "Thomas Hauser". 2011-12-03. Retrieved 2012-08-13. 
  2. ^  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  3. ^

External links[edit]

Preceded by
Paul Kimmage
William Hill Sports Book of the Year winner
Succeeded by
Nick Hornby