Pulitzer Prizes

This index lists public-domain texts that have been awarded a Pulitzer Prize. "The Pulitzer Prize (pronounced /ˈpʊlɨtsər/) is a U.S. award for achievements in newspaper and online journalism, literature and musical composition. It was established by Hungarian-American publisher Joseph Pulitzer and is administered by Columbia University in New York City."

The Pulitzer Prize gold medal award

Journalism categories

  • 1917 - No award
  • 1918 - The New York Times, for its public service in publishing official reports, documents and speeches by European statesmen relating to the progress and conduct of the war.
  • 1919 - Milwaukee Journal, for its strong and courageous campaign for Americanism in a constituency where foreign elements made such a policy hazardous from a business point of view.
  • 1920 - No award
  • 1921 - Boston Post, for its exposure of the operations of Charles Ponzi by a series of articles which finally led to his arrest.
  • 1922 - New York World, for articles exposing the operations of the Ku Klux Klan, published during September and October, 1921.
  • 1923 - Memphis Commercial Appeal, for its courageous attitude in the publication of cartoons and the handling of news in reference to the operations of the Ku Klux Klan.
  • 1924 - New York World, for its work exposing the killing of Martin Tabert, which helped bring the convict leasing system in Florida to an end.

See Category:Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial cartoons at Wikimedia Commons

See Category:Pulitzer Prize-winning photographs at Wikimedia Commons

Pulitzer Prize for Newspaper History


Letters & drama categories