|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||3704|
|Posts / Week:||9.5|
|Archived Since:||June 10, 2009|
Christian Anton Gerard reviews Pam Uschuk's Blood Flower today in Rumpus Poetry.
Heather Hughes reviews Aziza Barnes's i be but i ain't today in Rumpus Poetry.
Terry McDonell talks about his new memoir The Accidental Life and his career in the magazine business, which spans the beginning of New Journalism through the digital revolution.
Thalia Field’s latest work, Experimental Animals: (A Reality Fiction), published by Solid Objects, is a novel that makes you wonder anew about the possibilities of the genre. Told in the voice of Marie Francoise “Fanny” Bernard, wife...Show More Summary
Ben Purkert reviews Calamities by Renee Gladman today in Rumpus Books.
Diego Báez reviews Laurie Ann Guerrero's A Crown for Gumecindo today in Rumpus Poetry.
Amina Gautier reviews As Close To Us As Breathing by Elizabeth Poliner today in Rumpus Books.
Welcome to This Week in Books, a new Rumpus column that will highlight books just released by small and independent presses. Books are more important than ever. As we head into a Trump presidency, we’re seeing attacks on basic constitutional rights, increased hate crimes, and denial of accepted science.
Stephanie Reents reviews We Show What We Have Learned by Clare Beams today in Rumpus Books.
Vivian Wagner reviews Karen Craigo's No More Milk today in Rumpus Poetry.
Vi Khi Nao on her new novel Fish in Exile, why women shouldn't apologize (even when they're wrong), moving between genres, and why humor is vital in a novel full of darkness and grief.
Leah Kaminsky’s debut novel, The Waiting Room, depicts one fateful day in the life of an Australian doctor and mother, Dina, living in Haifa, Israel. Dina is trying to maintain normalcy as she goes about her work as a family doctor, cares for her son, and fights to preserve her faltering relationship with her husband, with whom she’s expecting a daughter.
It’s difficult, if not impossible, to convey the arc of a series of letters in a TV show. Words flash on the screen at regular intervals in bright Helvetica.
John Flynn-York reviews 33 Revolutions by Canek Sánchez Guevara today in Rumpus Books.
Julie Enszer reviews Terese Svoboda's Anything That Burns You: A Portrait of Lola Ridge, Radical Poet today in Rumpus Poetry.
Poet and Pulitzer Prize winner Gregory Pardlo discusses the reverence for poetry found in other cultures, how he strings a book together, and the future of American poetry in light of our national crisis.
Michalle Gould reviews Caught by Henry Green today in Rumpus Books.
Jonathan Russell Clark reviews An Essay on Man by Alexander Pope today in Rumpus Books.
I think that the moment we’re living in offers the best opportunity we’ve had in a long time in that a lot of things having to do with identity politics are being talked about in poems.
Alice Mattison discusses her newest book, The Kite and the String, a meditation on her lifelong journey through the craft of writing, the joys of teaching writing, and the importance of community.