Deborah Eisenberg

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David Albahari’s Götz and Meyer by Deborah Eisenberg

“Götz and Meyer. Having never seen them, I can only imagine them.” 

David Albahari’s Götz and Meyer by Deborah Eisenberg

“Götz and Meyer. Having never seen them, I can only imagine them.” 

September 26, 2001 by Deborah Eisenberg

Everyone is so tired—everyone I speak to—so forgetful; it’s so difficult to concentrate, everyone says. 

Notes from the Editors: September 11 by Glenn O'Brien, Leslie Dick, Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe, Craig Lucas, Deborah Eisenberg, Betsy Sussler, Silvana Paternostro, Mary Morris, Alison Summers & Jack Stephens

Everyone in New York has cried a wall of tears since it happened.

Peter Nádas’s A Book of Memories, translated by Ivan Sanders with Imre Goldstein by Deborah Eisenberg
Deborah Eisenberg’s The Stories (So Far) of Deborah Eisenberg by Thomas Bolt
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The Stories (So Far) of Deborah Eisenberg collects her first two books; All Around Atlantis is new. 

Diana Michener by Deborah Eisenberg
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The intense dignity of Diana Michener’s photographs allow us to approach—with a minimum of hysteria—the brink on which she has situated her camera. 

Francine Prose by Deborah Eisenberg
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Francine Prose and Deborah Eisenberg have a candid chat about the roles animals play in her fiction, among other things. Prose’s new novel, My New American Life is available now.

In The Station by Deborah Eisenberg

Sounds stretch out in the station—footsteps, crackling announcements, rag ends of instructions and goodbyes echo and balloon, tangle in a mass that hangs high up under the sooty vaulting of transoms and girders. 

Deborah Eisenberg by Craig Lucas
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“That to me is what writing is—to try and strip away the layers.”

The Robbery by Deborah Eisenberg
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