Maud Newton wins Narrative Prize

We're pleased to note that B&N Review contributor Maud Newton has been awarded Narrative's annual prize for work from an emerging writer.

 

The laurels go to "the best work published each year in Narrative by a new or emerging writer, as judged by the magazine’s editors."    The winning piece is her story "When the Flock Changed."  (You can also find a longish excerpt of the story at Maud's website.)  The story itself is part of a larger work in progress.

 

And don't miss Maud's latest piece for the Review -- on Lorrie Moore's novel A Gate at the Stairs.

 

Congratulations, Maud!

April 15: "A page...will begin with some principles of astronomy, or the motion of the earth; then come the laws of sound..."

advertisement
Books, CDs, DVDs to know about now
The Good Inn

Frank Black, frontman for the Pixies, has written a transgressive historical fiction with shades of Thomas Pynchon (focused as it is on the history of explosives and cinematic pornography), all set in a hallucinatory Edwardian Europe.

Dispute Over a Very Italian Piglet

Amara Lakhous delivers a mystery novel with its finger on the hot-button issues of today's Europe.  Immigration and multicultural conflicts erupt in the Italian city of Turin, as journalist Enzo Laganà looks to restore peace to his native burg.

Papers in the Wind

In this insightful novel by Eduardo Sacheri, a young girl left destitute by the death of her soccer-playing father is uplifted by the bold schemes of her uncle, his pals, and one newbie player to the professional leagues.