Virginie Despentes novel reads like Paul Thomas Anderson’s Magnolia mashed with Don Quixote and set in contemporary Paris.
Admissions is a successful comedy, but not quite the hot, scathing satire of ‘privileged whiteness’ one might gather from the ads. (Or from some of the local reviews.)
About the post-Reagan era, Boston Phoenix and Boston After Dark editor, Arnie Reisman, observes: “Everything went to sleep, and while we were sleeping, the Republican Party grew six more heads.”
This is a gem of a recording, a wonderful introduction to this often overlooked Hungarian composer.
It has been a busy month for R&B and Rap — with tantalizing singles from Danny Brown, Gang Starr, and Frank Ocean.
To hear Nat King Cole move from an anonymous member of a backing chorus to a world-class vocal soloist is well worth the time this boxed set demands.
When confronted with a seemingly intractable quandary, playwright Larissa FastHorse — and her characters — take the easy way out.
In this book, Naomi Klein shines a light on the path to a politically and economically just model of sustainability.
TRIPTYCH (Eyes of One on Another) serves up a cool emotional package.
Michel Layaz’s narrator is juggling much more than nostalgia — his traumas are overwhelmingly odd and disturbing, almost to the point of absurdity.