In our morning reading: thoughts on Andre Alexis’s new novel, revisiting 1930s fiction, and more.
Afternoon Bites: André Alexis, Katherina Bornefeld Interviewed, Neil Gaiman Adaptations, and More
In our morning reading: thoughts on “Days by Moonlight,” a look at the month’s best books, and more.
Afternoon Bites: André Alexis, Revisiting “The Tale of Genji,” Forrest Gander’s Recommendations, David Leo Rice, and More
In our afternoon reading: an excerpt from André Alexis’s new novel, an interview with David Leo Rice, and much more.
Vol.1 Brooklyn’s April 2019 Book Preview
Rumor has it that it’s now springtime. And while we’re tempted to volley forth a “spring cleaning? more like spring reading, am I right?”-level salvo, it may be the wiser course of action to simply make with the book recommendations. And thus, here were go, with April’s notable titles encompassing everything from fictional trips into the uncanny to nonfiction that may bring clarity to a frustrating world. Here are some of the books that have caught our eye this month.
Afternoon Bites: Jesmyn Ward, John Ashbery Remembered, Patty Yumi Cottrell’s Latest, LCD Soundsystem, and More
In our afternoon reading: interviews with Jesmyn Ward and Nick Laird, thoughts on the new LCD Soundsystem album, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Windham-Campbell Prize Winners, Lauren Elkin, Tim Horvath Fiction, Edward St Aubyn On Screen, and More
In our afternoon reading: this year’s winners of the Windham-Campbell Prize, new writing from Lauren Elkin and Catherine LaSota, and more.
Weekend Bites: Eimear McBride, Thom Jones Remembered, André Alexis’s Latest, Jade Chang, and More
In our weekend reading: thoughts on Eimear McBride’s new novel, new music from Kim Gordon, great film adaptations of novels, and more.
Vol.1 Brooklyn’s October 2016 Book Preview
This may be our largest single month book preview. But then again, this October looks like an unusually strong month for books, whether you’re looking for unsettling fiction in translation, incisive cultural histories, or speculative fiction that takes some of our current concerns to their logical ends. And it wouldn’t be October reading without a couple of glimpses into the uncanny as well. Read on for a glimpse of the books that have caught our attention for this month.