Join us as we celebrate the launch of Brontez Purnell’s new collection, 100 Boyfriends.
The poet on his new collection, institutions of power, purity, and the possibility of total obliteration.
The Argentine writer’s final book of poems, Ova Completa, was recently released in English. This conversation between three poets took place thirty years ago, when the book first came out in Buenos Aires.
A novel that scrutinizes the commodification of emotions with humor and subversion.
For this particularly challenging year, we’ve asked Elisa Gabbert, Amelia Gray, Myriam Gurba, Jessica Lanay, Greg Mania, Lydia Millet, Lara Mimosa Montes, Rakesh Satyal, Asiya Wadud, Charles Yu, and C Pam Zhang to tell us what sustained them.
A round-up of titles published by independent presses in 2020.
On consuming pop culture with political awareness, but still indulging the pleasures that bring joy.
With her latest book, The Freezer Door, Sycamore breaks down language and genre to confront intimacy, the politics of gay bars, and to find the communities we desire.
To create her compass poems, poet and programmer Allison Parrish trained a machine learning model with two parts: one spells words based on how they sound, and the other sounds out words based on how they’re spelled.
On writing about the Middle East from the inside.
A collective of sixteen women writers of color experimenting with freedom, anti-fame, and anonymity.
A memoir about breaking up with an idea of love.
In 1919, André Breton and Philippe Soupault were coming of age in the wake of World War I and the Spanish influenza pandemic.
A sleek but sensitive compendium of cultural production and politics three years in the making and spanning more than two decades.
A book about a brother’s suicide that takes the form of a puzzle.
Like John Lennon and Jim Hendrix, Joanna Stingray has an FBI file. In 1984, the 24-year-old Angeleno accompanied her sister on a state-sanctioned tour to Leningrad and secretly met Boris Grebenshchikov, a star in the Soviet music underground.