In an era of increasing medical costs, heated political debates over the nature of healthcare, and financial instability, reading about all things medical can be as unsettling as the most unpredictable of horror stories. There have been a host of acclaimed works of nonfiction dealing with their authors’ experiences with illnesses and the medical system in recent years, including Paul Kalanithi’s When Breath Becomes Air, Joshua Mohr’s Sirens, and Porochista Khakpour’s forthcoming Sick. But numerous recent works of fiction have […]
Afternoon Bites: Mohsin Hamid’s Latest, Constance Ann Fitzgerald, John Freeman Gill Interviewed, Joshua Mohr, and More
In our afternoon reading: exploring Mohsin Hamid’s new novel, an interview with Joshua Mohr, and much more.
Morning Bites: Joshua Mohr Nonfiction, Chinaka Hodge, Maggie Nelson on Craft, John Darnielle’s Latest, and More
In our morning reading: nonfiction by Joshua Mohr, Maggie Nelson on writing, a review of John Darnielle’s new book, and more.
In our afternoon reading: interviews with Joshua Mohr, Patty Yumi Cottrell, and Ian Svenonius; Nan Goldin-inspired nonfiction; and more.
Afternoon Bites: Morgan Parker, Katie Kitamura’s Latest, Joshua Mohr, Kate Zambreno Interviewed, and More
In our afternoon reading: interviews with Morgan Parker and Kate Zambreno, reviews of books by Katie Kitamura and Joshua Mohr, and more.
In our morning reading: thoughts on Joshua Mohr’s new book, essays by Lauren Alwan and George Clarke, and more.
Morning Bites: Joshua Mohr Interviewed, Story Prize Finalists, A “Silent Beaches, Untold Stories” Playlist, Troy James Weaver, and More
In our morning reading: interviews with Joshua Mohr and Troy James Weaver, the Story Prize finalists for 2017, and more.
It’s a new year, and with that new year comes a host of new books. From fiction that might shed a light on ongoing political debates to incisive essays between the relationship between creativity and commerce, there’s something for nearly everyone on our list of books that have gotten our attention for this month. And it’s very likely that you’ll see some of these names pop up again on our anticipated books lists in the year to come–no less that four […]