This Sunday, the long-awaited HBO adaptation of Elena Ferrante's My Brilliant Friend premiered, the first book in her Neapolitan novels quartet.
He has never been able to say eu te amo to his parents. In his family, love is never discussed. Instead, you act it out.
The song /in your ears can be stopped/ with wax, or pink foam plugs/rolled between forefinger & thumb/ then shoved in.
Lauren Wilkinson talks about making writing a habit, why she runs errands when she's stuck, and protecting time for your writing.
Four poems from the Israeli poet Ortsion Bartana, translated from the original Hebrew by Hana Inbar and Robert Manaster.
He didn’t eat them out of hunger, and he didn’t eat them often. But when he did, he made sure no one knew.
Sarah Cantin, an executive editor at St. Martin's Press, offers advice on manuscripts, agents, and explains what the job of an editor really looks like.
A fly will strike its head ninety times/ before it finds an open window.
Phil Klay talks about contemporary war literature, writing nonfiction versus writing fiction, and the narratives we tell ourselves about war.
Matthew Komatsu traces the changing sense of veteran identity in the United States, from Vietnam to Afghanistan and Iraq.
You get to be Odysseus. I’m typecast as Penelope.
Museum of the Americas interrogates the white gaze and how the curation of the archive is another palimpsestic layer of control and power.