Why are women's friendships so
inadequately caught in the pages of books? asks Jessa Crispin.
The Spanish novelist updates his 1975 novel,
which explores the half-century impact of his country's devastating civil war.
Facing personal loss, the prolific novelist turns to the books and authors that have fired her life's work.
A long-out-of-print American classic that played the familiar melody of a family struggle in an exuberant new key.
A stimulating exploration of the motives that have driven people to find other authors for Shakespeare's plays.
Helen Oyeyemi on why the enigmatic author of "The Lottery" retains her grip on the dark side of our imaginations.
The collected letters and diaries of a great novelist, lost in his prime.
An introduction to each and every one of Shakespeare's plays, offered by one of their most sensitive readers.
It is a truth universally acknowledged that Jane Austen is a literary titan. But why?
Naked Lunch at 50: Does Burroughs’ classic of cut-up lit add up?
A poet's death sparks a meditation on fiction, longing, and solitude.
Punk brashness meets literary ambition in this most unusual and influential of small publishers.
The diverse catalog of one of the longest-lived among "indie" publishers.
In the first of several features on small publishing houses, Paul Di Filippo looks at the eclectic output of Underland Press
Arresting and magical tales from a little known master of German literature.
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