George mandel

For the diplomat, see George Mantello.
For the politician, see Georges Mandel.

George Mandel (born February 11, 1920[1] ) is an American novelist and short story writer. A native of New York City, Mandel was educated at the Pratt Institute, The Art Students League of New York and The New School. His first novel, Flee the Angry Strangers (1952), was one of the first Beat novels.

His subsequent novels include The Breakwater, Into the Woods of the World, and The Wax Boom (1962). His short story "The Beckoning Sea" was included in the anthology Protest: The Beat Generation and the Angry Young Men,[2] and he also wrote a short story, "Adjustments" (1956), which appeared in an Alfred Hitchcock horror anthology.[3] He also wrote Crocodile Blood, a novel about a Native American Seminole girl, and Scapegoats (1970) as well as two cartoon books, Beatville U.S.A. and Borderline Cases, and the Saturday Evening Post short story "The Day the Time Changed".

In 1968, he signed the “Writers and Editors War Tax Protest” pledge, vowing to refuse tax payments in protest against the Vietnam War.[4]

He was a friend of the novelist Joseph Heller.[5]

References

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