In our morning reading: an interview with Safia Elhillo, an excerpt from James Greer’s new novel, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Sarah Gailey on Monsters, Son Lux on Boredom, Justin Taylor on Memoirs, and More
In our afternoon reading: new writing by Sarah Gailey, documenting hardcore shows, and more.
Vol. 1 Brooklyn’s July 2022 Book Preview
What are we looking forward to reading this month? Stories of the uncanny, for one thing. Candid true-life stories, for another. If there’s a running theme here, it might well involve New England, which several of the writers with books out this month have ties to. Does this prefigure us spinning off Vol. 1 New England? We can’t say for sure, but if you read on, we can point you in the direction of some notable July books.
Morning Bites: Lana Bastašić Interviewed, Michael Moorcock on Film, Sarah Gailey’s Comic, and More
In our morning reading: an interview with Lana Bastašić, an excerpt from Patrick Nathan’s new book, and more.
Afternoon Bites: Sarah Gailey, David Leo Rice Fiction, Razorcake at 20, Fictional Mayors, and More
In our afternoon reading: thoughts on Sarah Gailey’s new novel, fiction by David Leo Rice, and more.
Vol. 1 Brooklyn’s February 2021 Book Preview
It is quite snowy in our corner of the world right now. Remember winter? Winter apparently did. We’d say that it’s the perfect time to curl up with a book, but you’ve probably figured that out on your own. This month brings new books from a number of our favorite writers, along with some highly anticipated debuts and a few books capable of transporting you to an entirely new time and place. Here are some of our favorites.
Afternoon Bites: Tracy O’Neill, Ken Baumann’s New Novel, John Yau, Revisiting “Endgame,” and More
In our afternoon reading: an interview with Tracy O’Neill, thoughts on Sarah Gailey’s new book, and more.
Vol.1 Brooklyn’s February 2020 Book Preview
With the arrival of February, it feels like 2020 is getting into high gear, for better or for worse. A cursory glance at the month’s most anticipated new books could best be described as eclectic: there are experimental and transgressive works here, along with career-spanning tomes and thematically ambitious works of fiction. If this is a harbinger of what the rest of the (literary) year looks like, it’s a good omen.