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Textes by Shuzo Takiguchi

A snow lark hovers over the isolated Isle of the Dead A shadow on the beach is an echo of Venus who bestows upon me some ripened red fruit In this isolated moment waves produce a dream that seduces me

Textes by Shuzo Takiguchi

A snow lark hovers over the isolated Isle of the Dead A shadow on the beach is an echo of Venus who bestows upon me some ripened red fruit In this isolated moment waves produce a dream that seduces me

Thalia Field and Abigail Lang’s Leave to Remain by Shelly Oria & Nelly Reifler
Thalia Field, Abigail Lang, Leave to Remain—Legends of Janus, Dalkey Archive Press, 2019

At the heart of Leave to Remain is the two authors, who, like Janus, share two faces and a mind that begins as two but comes to function as one,.

from Some Girls Walk Into The Country They Are From by Sawako Nakayasu

Girl C is supposed to be hard at work today but she keeps missing her stops, slipping. As the train falls out of view once again, she returns to her world of desire, instead of the world of transport and commuting and punctuality. She allows herself to float into the passenger car, and her pockets empty themselves and her clothing flies off-screen as per instructions provided one hundred years ago.

Daniel Kehlmann by Álvaro Enrigue
Kehlmann1

On the occasion of the English publication of Tyll, the German author’s latest novel, the two writers and self-confessed “seventeenth-century nerds” consider where research ends and invention begins in historical fiction.

Textures of Personhood: Lisa Robertson Interviewed by Allison Grimaldi-Donahue
The Baudelaire Fractal1

The writer on her new novel, why style is political, and the kinds of subjectivity we experience.

Terms of Exchange: Caroline Bergvall Interviewed by Greg Nissan
Bomb Bergvall5

The writer on using Chaucer’s Middle English to channel transgressive figures, rethink gender, and experience the pleasures of language.

The Unnamable Inspires Me: Anne Serre Interviewed by Mary South
The Fool by Anne Serre

On writing for the sound of it, scandalous joy, and the seriousness of scatterbrained expression.

Desire to Disrupt: Nathanaël Interviewed by K.B. Thors
Nathanael1

On the occasion of a new co-edition of Je Nathanaël, the author speaks about re-issues, the lie of the truth, and the limits of language.

Foreign Objects in Your Mouth: Johannes Göransson Interviewed by Katrine Øgaard Jensen
Transgressive Circulation8

The poet, translator, and Action Books publisher on his collection of essays about US literary culture, foreign influence, and the illusion of mastery.

Teresa by Paulina Flores
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She was coming out of the library when she saw him. Their paths had crossed a couple of times before. Three, to be exact. More or less under the same circumstances. He was riding an orange bicycle, and a little girl was standing behind him on the pannier rack.

From Harbart by Nabarun Bhattacharya

“Let him sleep. He’ll be alright if he sleeps.”

Ben Whishaw and Édouard Louis
Norma Jeane Baker Of Troy Sberger 2

The actor stars opposite an opera diva in Norma Jeane Baker of Troy, Anne Carson’s verse play that reflects on the histories of two iconic women millennia apart.

Geovani Martins Issue #148 by Julia Sanches
Sun On My Head

Grounded in the rhythms and vernacular of Brazil’s periferias, the writer’s debut story collection, The Sun on My Head, centers on the lives of young men growing up in Rio’s favela communities.

Bauhaus Journal 1926–1931 by John Gendall
Bauhaus Mockup

The Bauhaus tends to be presented through the lens of its creative and intellectual diaspora.

A Haunting Political Argument: On João Gilberto Noll’s Lord by ​Ross McElwain
Lord Cover

“Any take [Noll] has on arguments dimly recognizable from contemporary thought will be an unusual one.”

Cecilia Vicuña by Elianna Kan
Cv Cabeza Amarrada 1 Hr

The poet and artist invokes ancient matriarchal cultures, Indigenous folkways, and the speculative capacities of language so that we might rediscover our kinship with nature.

Anna Moschovakis by Jennifer Kabat

The poet’s first novel, Eleanor, or, The Rejection of the Progress of Love, concerns a woman’s unnamed grief, as well as the meta-dialogue between the narrative’s author and the critic reading her manuscript.

Uncommon Translations: Emma Ramadan Interviewed by Kyle Paoletta
Bouananishuttersfinal

On translating avant garde and genderless literature.

One Poem by Shinkichi Takahashi
Restwo

With severed gills and heads, the sea bream—lives spent / in a lacquered wooden bowl, waiting / on the sullied hands of men—in example / of The Resurrection of Christ, wake from death.

Ninety-Nine Footnotes: On Dag Solstad’s Armand V by Bradley Babendir
Labyrinth 155973 1280

An anti-novel about the value of the unseen, unknown, and unwritten.

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