In our morning reading: thought on Max Gladstone’s new book, a preview of Erika Wurth’s forthcoming novel, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Jami Attenberg and Bernardine Evaristo on Memoirs, Remembering Greg Tate, Ed Brubaker’s Comics, and More
In our afternoon reading: Jami Attenberg and Bernardine Evaristo on memoirs, the cure for book hangovers, and more.
Morning Bites: Cathy Park Hong, Ed Brubaker Interviewed, David Coggins, Jon McGregor’s Latest, and More
In our morning reading: an adaptation of Cathy Park Hong’s latest book, interviews with David Coggins and Ed Brubaker, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Rebecca Watson’s Fiction, Ed Brubaker, Gina Nutt Interviewed, Sunburned Hand of the Man, and More
In our afternoon reading: thoughts on Rebecca Watson’s new book, interviews with Forsyth Harmon and Ed Brubaker, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Sadie Dupuis Interviewed, Rebecca Fishow, Subimal Misra’s Latest, Wilco, and More
In our afternoon reading: an interview with Sadie Dupuis, new writing by John Domini, and more.
We’ll be off for the holiday tomorrow. Sunday Stories will resume next Sunday.
Morning Bites: Kali Fajardo-Anstine Nonfiction, John Le Carré Revisited, Ed Brubaker Interviewed, and More
In our morning reading: new writing by Kali Fajardo-Anstine, an interview with Ed Brubaker, and more.
Morning Bites: Vanessa Veselka Interviewed, Fariha Róisín, Sarah Gerard on Literary Events, Amy Shearn, and More
In our morning reading: interviews with Vanessa Veselka and Sarah Gerard, thoughts on the new SUMAC album, and more.
Small Towns, Strange Mysteries: Ed Brubaker and Marcos Martin on Their New Comic “Friday”
Nearly every creative medium is going through an unsettling period right now, as COVID-19 disrupts literary events, prompts the canceling of concerts, and shutters movie theaters. It’s arguable that the comics world may the most affected by the pandemic, however — the current distribution model for physical comics is facing an existential threat. And while there are some impressive digital-first spaces for comics producing memorable work, including The Nib and Quarantine Comix, digital-first comics might not yet have its Saga or The Walking Dead — i.e. a heavily buzzed-about comic that also grabs readers on an issue-by-issue basis.