There were a few celebrities who were once truckers . They worked endlessly day and night driving trucks to make a living or to fulfill their life goals . No one knew that one day their luck will turn them  into a superstar , they will have a huge list of their die - hard fans all across the globe . Given below are three such legends who were once truckers :

Theodore Sturgeon

This sensation was not a kind of a celebrity , but was known for his talents as a writer of science fiction and horror . Like many authors, Sturgeon worked hard to make ends meet, driving bulldozers in Puerto Rico and driving trucks to make a living at one point. Truckers can get a better feel for Sturgeon’s work by listening or reading one of his more well-known novels, The Dreaming Jewels . Talking about few of the points from his life ...
Sturgeon was born Edward Hamilton Waldo in Staten Island, New York in 1918. His name was legally changed to Theodore Sturgeon at age eleven after his mother's divorce and remarriage to William Dicky ("Argyll") Sturgeon .
He sold his first story in 1938 to the McClure Syndicate, which bought much of his early work. His first genre story was "Ether Breather", published by John W. Campbell in the September 1939 issue of Astounding Science Fiction. At first he wrote mainly short stories, primarily for genre magazines such as Astounding and Unknown, but also for general-interest publications such as Argosy Magazine. He used the pen name "E. Waldo Hunter" when two of his stories ran in the same issue of Astounding. A few of his early stories were signed "Theodore H. Sturgeon ".

Chevy Chase

It is said that you just name it, Chevy Chase has probably done it . Chase dabbled in many professions before settling in as an actor and comedian ; Chase once held jobs as a truck driver , cab driver, motorcycle messenger , construction worker , and a wine salesman just to name a few . Talking about his life..
Chase was born in Lower Manhattan, New York, and was raised in Woodstock, New York. His father, Edward Tinsley "Ned" Chase, was a prominent Manhattan book editor and magazine writer. His mother, Cathalene Parker , a concert pianist and librettist, was the daughter of Admiral Miles Browning, who served a critical role at the Battle of Midway in World War II . Chase was a member of an early underground comedy ensemble called Channel One which he co-founded in 1967. He also wrote a one-page spoof on Mission: Impossible for Mad Magazine in 1970 and was a writer for the short-lived Smothers Brothers TV show comeback in the spring of 1975. Chase made the move to comedy as a full-time career by 1973, when he became a cast member of The National Lampoon Radio Hour, a syndicated satirical radio series. The Lampoon Radio Hour also featured John Belushi, Gilda Radner, Bill Murray, and Brian Doyle-Murray, all of whom later became "Not-Ready-For-Prime Time Players" on NBC Saturday Night (later retitled NBC's Saturday Night and finally Saturday Night Live). Chase and Belushi also appeared in National Lampoon's off-Broadway revue Lemmings, a sketch and musical send-up of popular youth culture (in which Chase also played the drums and piano during the musical numbers). He appeared in the theatrical release The Groove Tube which was directed by another co-founder of Channel One, Ken Shapiro, and which featured several Channel One sketches.

Charles Bukowski

Now here another intellectual makes the list ! This well-renowned American poet and storyteller had a large cultural and social impact . In order to support himself as a writer, Bukowski worked many jobs, including a truck driver . And who knows if some of his deepest inspirations came while he was on the road ? Make sure to read or listen to one of Bukowski’s most famous work, Post Office : A Novel ! Few of his life instances are...
Henry Charles Bukowski (born Heinrich Karl Bukowski; August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994) was a German-born American poet, novelist, and short story writer.
His writing was influenced by the social, cultural, and economic ambience of his home city of Los Angeles . His work addresses the ordinary lives of poor Americans, the act of writing, alcohol, relationships with women, and the drudgery of work . Bukowski wrote thousands of poems, hundreds of short stories and six novels, eventually publishing over 60 books . The FBI kept a file on him as a result of his column, Notes of a Dirty Old Man , in the LA underground newspaper Open City .
In 1986 Time called Bukowski a "laureate of American lowlife" . Regarding Bukowski's enduring popular appeal , Adam Kirsch of The New Yorker wrote , "the secret of Bukowski's appeal. . . he combines the confessional poet's promise of intimacy with the larger-than-life aplomb of a pulp-fiction hero."

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