|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||5703|
|Posts / Week:||19.1|
|Archived Since:||June 10, 2009|
Mary McMyne reviews Jeannine Hall Gailey's The Robot Scientist's Daughter today in Rumpus Poetry.
Caitlin Callaghan reviews Suspended Sentences by Patrick Modiano today in Rumpus Books.
Melissa Adamo reviews Amy Pickworth's Bigfoot for Women today in Rumpus Poetry.
Author Benjamin Parzybok talks about his new novel, Sherwood Nation, climate fiction, the difference between post-collapse and post-apocalyptic, and how novels can predict the future if they try hard enough (and get lucky).
Mary Margaret Alvarado reviews The Long Shadow of Chernobyl today in Rumpus Books.
Sean Carman reviews Get in Trouble by Kelly Link today in Rumpus Books.
Author Laura van den Berg talks to the Rumpus about why she thinks America is obsessed with dystopias, the intersection of surrealism and realism in her work, and choosing an ambiguous ending for her new novel, Find Me.
Patrick James Dunagan reviews Mark Hutchinson's translation of René Char's Hypnos today in Rumpus Poetry.
Phillip B. Williams reviews Malachi Black's Storm Toward Morning today in Rumpus Poetry.
Writers David Shields and Caleb Powell can't stop fighting, even about their new book-length argument and forthcoming film, I Think You're Totally Wrong.
Diana Whitney reviews A Small Indiscretion by Jan Ellison today in Rumpus Books.
Katherine Frain reviews Michalle Gould's Resurrection Party today in Rumpus Poetry.
Poet and memoirist Susanne Paola Antonetta discusses literary bias, feminism, and the origin of her nom de plume.
Graham Oliver reviews The Fall of Language in the Age of English by Minae Mizumura today in Rumpus Books.
Jeffrey Zuckerman reviews The Alphabet of Birds by SJ Naudé today in Rumpus Books.
Poet Danez Smith discusses advocacy, translating spoken poetry for the page, and his new collection [Insert] Boy.
Aaminah Shakur reviews Jennifer Tseng's Red Flower, White Flower today in Rumpus Poetry.
Rebecca Wadlinger reviews Ernst Meister's Wallless Space today in Rumpus Poetry.
Elisa Albert discusses her new novel, After Birth, postpartum depression, childbearing, and the misogyny of modern medicine in pathologizing the normal processes of birth and the female body.
Elisabeth Sherman reviews I Think You're Totally Wrong by David Shields and Caleb Powell today in Rumpus Books.