This October brings with it the release of D. Foy’s new novel, Patricide. We were tremendous admirers of his 2014 debut, Made to Break, and talked with him about it at the time of its release. And we’re happy to be presenting the New York release event for Patricide, which will feature readings and a discussion from a quartet of writers–D. Foy, Mira Jacob, Will Chancellor, and Elizabeth Crane–on the subject of parents and children in fiction. Vol.1 Brooklyn’s Tobias Carroll will moderate.
This event will take place at BookCourt on October 3 at 7:00 pm. Facebook RSVP here.
Elizabeth Crane is the author of three collections of short stories, most recently You Must Be This Happy to Enter. She is a recipient of the Chicago Public Library 21st Century Award. Her work has been featured on NPR’s Selected Shorts and adapted for the stage by Chicago’s Steppenwolf Theater. Her debut novel, We Only Know So Much, was published in 2012 by HarperPerennial and has been adapted for film in 2016. Her second novel, The History of Great Things, was published by HarperPerennial in 2016.
Will Chancellor is the author of A Brave Man Seven Storeys Tall, a novel about in between spaces, particularly those of father/son. He’s currently working on his second novel, To Test the Meaning of Certain Dreams
Mira Jacob is the author of the critically acclaimed novel, The Sleepwalker’s Guide to Dancing, which was shortlisted for India’s Tata First Literature Award, honored by the Asian Pacific American Library Association, and named one of the best books of 2014 by Kirkus Reviews, the Boston Globe, Goodreads, Bustle, and The Millions. Her recent work has appeared inThe New York Times Book Review, Vogue, Guernica, and The Scofield. She is currently drawing her graphic memoir, “GOOD TALK: Conversations I’m Still Confused About” (forthcoming from Dial Press).
D. Foy is the author of the critically acclaimed novel, Made to Break, and the novel, Patricide. His work has appeared in Guernica, Salon, Hazlitt, Post Road, Electric Literature, BOMB,The Literary Review, Frequencies, Midnight Breakfast, The Scofield, and The Georgia Review, among others, and has been included in the books Laundromat and Forty Stories: New Writing from Harper Perennial.
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