Those readers who embrace spiritual adventure — reincarnation as a mode of family therapy — will be illuminated and entertained by this book.
It is the loss of memories and the meaning of memory that dominate, generating speculations that draw the reader into and through Maria Stepanova’s argument and interpretations.
RIP Morris Dickstein, among the last of the generation of the New York School of Jewish intellectuals, scholar/critics of massive knowledge and intellect who came from humble backgrounds.
“Arts journalism should meet the same high standard as other forms of writing but rarely does, even in the good old days.”
In this beautifully written, shrewdly researched, and artfully argued book, Matthew Rafalow contends that how teachers understand and regulate their students digital know-how has profound consequences.
Here’s to the late Harold Bloom. Do yourself a favor. Get up early (or whenever) and read something that matters.
A new complete translation of the most accomplished novel by Yury Tynyanov, an innovative Russian man of letters during the experimental 1920s.
Thomas Grattan, a New Yorker with German roots, displays an observant eye and a way with dialogue in his first novel.
There’s a looseness, a jagged brio that gives the images in ¡Printing the Revolution! a visual bang — a kind of primal pop.
Children Under Fire examines gun violence in America, focusing on how it is threatening our nation’s children.