We asked the author if he would share a little more about the book with Amazon readers--he sent us these great photos from his research, along with captions.
David Grann's true-if-largely-unknown tale of big oil and serial murder on the Osage Indian Reservation in the 1920s is a master class in nonfiction. Read our interview with the author from April, 2017.
Before cameras even start rolling on the new Martin Scorsese Netflix movie, The Irishman, the filmmaker already may have his follow-up project in mind. Scorsese may reteam with Leonardo DiCaprio for an adaptation of David Grann‘s (“The...Show More Summary
It’s been four long years since Leonardo DiCaprio starred in a Martin Scorsese project, provided you don’t count Scorsese’s short film promoting the opening of a Chinese luxury resort and casino The Audition, which, you probably shouldn’t. According to Variety, the pair are now reportedly developing a project based on ... More »
Yes, DiCaprio's probably gonna be in it. Read more...
Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio are teaming up for their sixth film, which is based on the 1920s true-crime thriller "Killers of the Flower Moon: The Osage Murders and the Birth of the FBI." Variety reports that Scorsese will start...Show More Summary
One day in the early 1890s, an Osage Native American took a local trader out to see a rainbow slick on the tribe’s territory in what is now northeastern Oklahoma. The Osage dipped a blanket in the creek, wrung it out into a container,...Show More Summary
One day in 2012, when I was visiting the Osage Nation Museum, in Oklahoma, I saw a panoramic photograph on the wall. Taken in 1924, the picture showed a seemingly innocent pageant of members of the tribe alongside white settlers, but a section had been cut out. Show More Summary
In “Killers of the Flower Moon,” David Grann uncovers a shattering history of oil greed, racism and serial murder targeting the Osage Indians.
The author of “The Lost City of Z” and “Killers of the Flower Moon” thinks the president should read “The Road,” by Cormac McCarthy, because “it gives a sense of the fragility of the world.”
Author of David Grann stopped by our offices to discuss Killers of the Flower Moon and The Lost City of Z - now an acclaimed motion picture from Amazon Studios.
Hollywood heavyweights Leonardo DiCaprio, Robert De Niro and Martin Scorsese are eyeing a film adaptation of David Grann’s just-published book — Killers of the Flower Moon: The Osage Murders and the Birth of the FBI. The non-fiction work, which just hit bookshelves, documents the true crime story of what happened to members of the Osage […]
Spend your weekend reading 'Killers of the Flower Moon.'
Robert De Niro and Martin Scorsese are teaming with Leonardo DiCaprio for the upcoming adaptation Killers Of the Flower Moon.
Based on David Grann's new nonfiction book about the birth of the FBI The post Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio Eye Killers of the Flower Moon appeared first on ComingSoon.net.
EXCLUSIVE: The book was snatched last year after a bidding war for $5M by Imperative Entertainment and now the Eric Roth feature fde niilm adaptation of David Grann's book Killers of the Flower of the Moon: The Osage Murders and the Birth of the FBI may end up with another few good men. Show More Summary
David Grann is what you might call a writer's writer. It’s not that the longtime New Yorker staffer pens particularly elaborate sentences. Rather, he relentlessly chases the sorts of dizzying, extravagantly strange nonfiction stories that other writers wish they had the time, money and freedom...
Out today: Killers of the Flower Moon: The Osage Murders and the Birth of the FBI by David Grann. “In the 1920s, the richest people per capita in the world were members of the Osage Indian nation in Oklahoma. After [...]
David Grann's new book Killers of the Flower Moon explores the 1920s murders of the Osage tribe, the making of the FBI, and is a reminder of the all too recent history of betrayals that comprise America’s dark heart.
David Grann's new non-fiction book is about the murders of Osage Indians in 1920s.