Given our times, a cynic might be excused for assuming Something for Everybody, the title of Anselm Berrigans most recent book of verse, is an ironic indictment of well-intentioned yet over-simplified gestures towards equity and inclusion.
There is a depth of storytelling and world-creating in Black Leopard, Red Wolf that rivals Beowulf, Lord of the Rings, EarthSea, or even Dune. This is fantasy at is most complicated, entertaining, and mythically weighty.
Rebecca Solnit’s essay collection Call Them By Their True Names deals with an America in crisis.
This November, Graywolf Press released its ten-year anniversary edition of Notes from No Man’s Land; Biss’s compelling investigation of race and privilege in the United States remains as timely and relevant as ever.
Wang travels and translates between the worlds of reality and psychosis.
A persistent cliché insists that Big Publishing doesnt like small fictions, yet such work keeps turning up on mainstream houses.
James Ellroys novels and nonfiction are the stuff of obsession. But what kind of an obsessive writer would dedicate his reading, researching and writing time to uncracking the code of the famed L.A. Confidential and The Black Dahlia author
In his book The Dialogic Imagination, M. M. Bakhtin observes that “the poetic symbol presupposes the unity of a voice with which it is identical, and presupposes that such a voice is completely alone within its own discourse.
When Dede Cummings founded Green Writers Press (GWP) in April 2014, she sought to use her twenty-five plus years of publishing experience to do something about the growing climate crisis.
Tom Sleigh has been writing and publishing poetry for decades, but in the past decade, his work has shifted.
In the words of poet Maged Zaher, “we live in an interesting hell.” Consider that one of the most profitable blockbusters of summer 2018 leans hard (and ingeniously so) into its tendencies towards Communist agitprop.