|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||3334|
|Posts / Week:||9.6|
|Archived Since:||June 10, 2009|
Courtney Allison reviews The Portable Veblen by Elizabeth McKenzie today in Rumpus Books.
A Rumpus exclusive excerpt from Rob Roberge's new memoir, LIAR, out February 9 from Crown Publishing Group, a division of Penguin Random House.
Erin Wilcox reviews The Lost Time Accidents by John Wray today in Rumpus Books.
Sari Botton and Anne Roiphe talk about respecting writers’ freedom to express the truth of their experiences, while also respecting their subjects’ prerogative to shun and even punish them for it.
Amina Gautier interviews novelist Ravi Howard, author of Like Trees, Walking and Driving the King.
Karen Salyer McElmurray talks about academia, the relationship between flaws and perfection, writing memoir, and the "tapestry" of writers who inspire her.
Leah Damski reviews In the Land of Armadillos by Helen Maryles Shankman today in Rumpus Books.
Alexander Chee talks about opera, the Wild West, and the charismatic women of 19th-century France that inspired his new novel The Queen of the Night.
Ryan Blacketter reviews My Father, the Pornographer today in Rumpus Books.
Graham Oliver reviews Adios, Cowboy by Olja Savi?evi? today in Rumpus Books.
Garth Greenwell discusses his debut novel, What Belongs to You, crossing boundaries, language as defense, and the queer tradition of novel writing that blurs boundaries between fiction and essay and autobiography.
Ann van Buren reviews Linda Gregerson's Prodigal, New and Selected Poems: 1976-2014 today in Rumpus Poetry.
Barbara Berman reviews Dan O'Brien's New Life today in Rumpus Poetry.
Danielle Dutton discusses her forthcoming novel Margaret the First, the research behind writing historical fiction, and how being the editor of a small press has influenced her own work.
Elizabeth Stark reviews The Gods of Tango by Carolina De Robertis today in Rumpus Books.
You’ll want to devour this bunch—favorites of mine from a wildly disparate batch of recent reads. Calf by Andrea KleineThis novel is smart, taut, and finely woven. Using actual historic events as a point of departure, Andrea twists her own narrative in a voice that is gripping and original.
Helen Ellis talks about making a literary comeback with her new story collection American Housewife, subverting expectations, and the joys of gossip.
Parul Kapur Hinzen reviews Black Deutschland by Darryl Pinckney today in Rumpus Books.
In a world where boundaries between private and public are already blurring, Tim and Nicolaas wanted to find out what would happen if those boundaries disappeared altogether.
Graham Oliver reviews The Vegetarian by Han Kang today in Rumpus Books.