FRETE GRÁTIS para o Sul e Sudeste nas compras acima de R$ 89,00; para o Centro-Oeste e Nordeste, nas compras acima de R$ 109,00; e, para o Norte, nas compras acima de R$ 139,00 - Confira o regulamento
On the night in 1964 that Muhammad Ali (then known as Cassius Clay) stepped into the ring with Sonny Liston, he was widely regarded as an irritating freak who danced and talked way too much. Six rounds later Ali was not only the new world heavyweight boxing champion; He was 'a new kind of black man' who would shortly transform America's racial politics, its popular culture, and its notions of heroism. No one has captured Ali - and the era that he exhilarated and sometimes infuriated - with greater vibrancy, drama, and astuteness than the Pulitzer Prize-winning author David Remnick. In charting Ali's rise from the gyms of Louisville, Kentucky, to his epochal fights against Liston and Floyd Patterson, Remnick creates a canvas of unparalleled richness.