But is the story too good to be true? I n January the celebrated American journalist Gay Talese received a handwritten letter from a man named Gerald Foos, the owner of a cheap roadside motel outside Denver, Colorado. Gerald Foos contacted Talese in because he believed he was a chapter that the writer might like to add to that book. Intrigued, Talese went to visit the motel owner.
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Swallowing Didn’t Mean You Were Gay In The Roman Army
Review: Gay Talese's 'Voyeur's Motel' - Chicago Tribune
Gay Talese is a bestselling author who has written fourteen books. He was a reporter for the New York Times from to , and since then he has written for the The New Yorker, Esquire , and other national publications. His groundbreaking article "Frank Sinatra Has a Cold" was named the "best story Esquire ever published," and he was credited by Tom Wolfe with the creation of an inventive form of nonfiction writing called "The New Journalism. The documentary team, headed by Myles Kane and Josh Koury, based their work while trailing Talese in and around Denver for two years while he interviewed the "world's greatest voyeur," a motel owner named Gerald Foos, for a story that was excerpted in by The New Yorker magazine and later published as a book by Grove Atlantic. The Kane-Khoury documentary is available now on Netflix.
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He was the subject of Gay Talese 's article "The Voyeur's Motel" in The New Yorker , in which Talese disclosed that Foos was a long time voyeur of people staying in his hotel, having installed grilles in the ceiling of most of the rooms that enabled him to view his guests without their knowledge. Both Talese's publication of the article and Foos's actions sparked controversy. In April , Steven Spielberg purchased the rights to create a film based on Foos's life, with director Sam Mendes tapped to direct.
Annalisa Quinn. Your purchase helps support NPR programming. The penis, Gay Talese writes in Thy Neighbor's Wife, his book on the American sexual revolution, "knows no moral code. One such voyeur — victim, apparently, of the terrible and stern dictates of the penis — is Gerald Foos, the subject of Talese's new book.
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