|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||5508|
|Posts / Week:||20|
|Archived Since:||June 10, 2009|
Lev Grossman discusses the challenges of writing a series, why his 20s were a lost decade, and his relationship with his readers.
Jeffrey Zuckerman reviews Guantanamo by Frank Smith today in Rumpus Books.
Kenji Liu reviews Aimee Suzara's Souvenir today in Rumpus Poetry.
Brett Josef Grubisic reviews More Curious by Sean Wilsey today in Rumpus Books.
Debut novelist Will Chancellor talks about successful satire, destroying drafts of A Brave Man Seven Storeys Tall to get to the finished version, and the advantages of fiction over competing media.
Bowie was the being who permitted a powerful emotional connection and freed them to become some other kind of self, something freer, more queer, more honest, more open, and more exciting.
Lois Bassen reviews The Griffin Poetry Prize Anthology 2014 edited by Robert Bringhurst today in Rumpus Poetry.
I had recently broken all of my wine glasses. I did not break them all at the same time. Some I broke while cleaning, and I was upset that I had managed to destroy something while trying to make it clean, make it better.
We make a case against David Mitchell's new novel, update the Indian American immigrant story, and interview a queer renaissance woman—all in Rumpus Books.
Julie Enszer reviews Ellen Bass's Like a Beggar today in Rumpus Poetry.
Rachel Rose reviews Flight 232 by Laurence Gonzales today in Rumpus Books.
Screenwriter and comic book artist Ariel Schrag discusses writing for different media, identity politics, and sympathizing with a straight male teen pretending to be trans in her new novel Adam.
Patrick James Dunagan reviews Etel Adnan's To look at the sea is to become what one is today in Rumpus Poetry.
Diksha Basu reviews I Am an Executioner by Rajesh Parameswaran today in Rumpus Books.
Woody Brown reviews The Bone Clocks by David Mitchell today in Rumpus Books.
High as the Horses' Bridles author Scott Cheshire discusses faith, apostasy, and apocalyse.
What I've always liked about Proust is his unabashed shallowness – or, more precisely, his celebration of the power and primacy of fleeting impressions in decision-making.
Charlie Atkinson reviews Irene McKinney's Have You Had Enough Darkness Yet?" today in Rumpus Poetry.
This week in our Books section: intimate geography, E.M. Forster in India, and "the most seamlessly inventive and enchanting debut novel since White Teeth.
Julie Marie Wade reviews Joanna Penn Cooper's What is a Domicile today in Rumpus Poetry.