In our morning reading: revisiting the music of Gill Scott-Heron and Brian Jackson, thoughts on collections by Carmen Maria Machado and Denis Johnson, and more.
Morning Bites: László Krasznahorkai, Revisiting Gene Wolfe, Shy Watson, Jenny Diski’s Fiction, and More
In our morning reading: thoughts on books by László Krasznahorkai and Jenny Diski, new writing by Brandon Taylor, and more.
Afternoon Bites: László Krasznahorkai, Victor LaValle Nonfiction, Louise Erdrich’s Latest, Paul Cohen, and More
In our afternoon reading: reviews of books by László Krasznahorkai and Louise Erdrich, new writing by Victor LaValle, and more.
In our morning reading: an interview with Tom Gauld, a playlist from Celeste Ng, and much more.
Afternoon Bites: Damon Krukowski, Stacey Tran Interviewed, László Krasznahorkai, B. Catling’s Fiction, and More
In our afternoon reading: interviews with Damon Krukowski and Stacey Tran, writing by Viet Thanh Nguyen and László Krasznahorkai, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Samantha Hunt, Stephanie Danler Interviewed, Laird Barron, László Krasznahorkai’s Latest, and More
In our afternoon reading: interviews with Samantha Hunt and Clancy Martin, thoughts on new books from Laird Barron and László Krasznahorkai, and much more.
Afternoon Bites: Teju Cole, Margaret Eby Nonfiction, Kristopher Jansma’s Playlist, Lydia Lunch, and More
In our afternoon reading: new writing from Teju Cole and Greil Marcus, an interview with John Carpenter, and much more.
Have you ever felt an essential sense of wrongness in everyday life? Disorientation can be a powerful literary tool, and it’s one that the late German author Wolfgang Hilbig understood well. In his introduction to Wolfgang Hilbig’s 2002 collection The Sleep of the Righteous, László Krasznahorkai described Hilbig’s vision as one where “only the weak, the sensitive, those incapable of bargaining and in no way heroic, can sense the chaos and the surrealism.” These stories deal with fragmented psyches, everyday […]