In our morning reading: exploring Rachel Ingalls’s novellas, thoughts on Rose City Band’s new album, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Revisiting Rachel Ingalls, Octavia E. Butler, Scott Snyder on Comics, Rachel Yoder, and More
In our afternoon reading: thoughts on books by Rachel Ingalls and Rachel Yoder, news of an Octavia E. Butler screen adaptation, and more.
Weekend Bites: Rachel Ingalls Revisited, Jamie Quatro, Jessie Chaffee Interviewed, Henry Miller on Williamsburg, and More
In our weekend reading: thoughts on a Rachel Ingalls novel, interviews with Jamie Quatro and Jessie Chaffee, and more.
Morning Bites: Patrick deWitt Interviewed, Sunny Day Real Estate, Revisiting Rachel Ingalls, Esther Kinsky, and More
In our morning reading: interviews with Patrick deWitt and Thalia Zedek, an excerpt from a newly-translated book by Esther Kinsky, and more.
Morning Bites: Rachel Ingalls Revisited, Jenny Diski, Astro Poets Live, Anna Prushinskaya, and More
In our morning reading: Justin Taylor on the fiction of Rachel Ingalls, a report from an Astro Poets event, and much more.
Vol.1 Brooklyn’s November 2017 Book Preview
And here we are. It’s November, and the weather is finally starting to feel like it’s fall outside. That’s always a plus. As the proverbial (or literal) mercury drops, it’s turning into the time of the year when bundling up with a book is essential. Whether you’re looking for astute observations on society and culture or lost classics brought back into print, we’ve got some suggestions as to what books due out this month might be of interest.
The Cordial Horrors of Rachel Ingalls’s “Friends in the Country”
In the lead-up to the release of his film Get Out, Jordan Peele curated a series of films at BAM titled “The Art of the Social Thriller.” In recent years, the unsettling fiction of Robert Aickman has received a heightened prominence, including work that depends on a heightened sense of wrongness in terms of social interactions between characters. (It’s telling that his recently-reissued novel The Late Breakfasters feels like something written by a bizarro-world Evelyn Waugh.) The idea of a […]