[[nid:958574]] Spin (Launched: 1985 / Publisher: Buzzmedia) The definitive voice of 1990s alternative rock never quite rose to the level of its rival, Rolling Stone, but it helped launch the careers of some terrific Gen-X wordsmiths, most notably the New York Times' current ethicist, Chuck Klosterman.
What does CK stand for?
CK stands for Chuck Klosterman (writer)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of CK
We have 25 other meanings of CK in our Acronym Attic
- Casein Kinase (enzyme)
- Cement Kiln
- Center Keep (gaming)
- Centralni Komite
- Chatham-Kent (Canada)
- Chicken Katsu
- Chidamber and Kemerer (metrics suite)
- Chris Kirkpatrick (NSYNC member)
Samples in periodicals archive:
9780812697629 Chuck Klosterman and philosophy; the real and the cereal.
95), looking into the works of writer Chuck Klosterman and his views of the world.
Eating the Dinosaur Chuck Klosterman Scribner 1230 Avenue of Americas, New York NY 10020 9781416544203, $25.
According to the company, participating experts already available to the Speakers Bureau include columnists such as Jonathan Alter and Mark Bittman, authors such as Jill Connor Brown, Mary Higgins Clark, Philippa Gregory and Carlos Eire, and pop-culture journalist and commentator Chuck Klosterman.
Chuck Klosterman is a writer for respected American rock magazine Spin.
I can think of only a handful of magazine profiles from the last decade and a half that have seared themselves into my consciousness, and all of them were sharply negative: Maureen Orth's devastating 1994 takedown of Arianna Huffington in Vanity Fair, a September 2002 New York Times article by Chuck Klosterman dissecting Billy Joel's pathetic personal life, an infuriating March 2003 look at Saudi Ambassador Prince Bandar by The New Yorker's Elsa Walsh, and Tucker Carlson's pre-2000 election profile of George W.
AAUGUST 15 Chuck Klosterman - The rock star lifestyle writer reads from "Killing Yourself to Live," in which he explores the demise of legends Lynyrd Skynyrd, Kurt Cobain and others.