Martín Espada’s lyricism sings deeply in the key of loss, turning the anguish of social and personal histories into hope.
Klaus Merz’s cunning, compressed prose invites us to listen for the sounds of the inexpressible, the other side of life.
These tales have an incendiary energy, but Osama Alomar handles his narrative explosives with restraint, wisdom, care, and precision.
The imperative to engage with landscape, and thus leave or at least minimize the self, has become of great importance to Peter Handke.
This is the work of an extremely talented writer whose prose is spare and exact and has an authenticity that marks him as the real thing.
Despite one’s aspirations to another kind of reality, for Pierre Reverdy one is forced to return to one’s fetters.
It would be a mistake to call the absorbing Eve out of her Ruins a mystery novel.
Fouad Laroui’s striking collection of stories describes a world “where everything is foreign.”
Maybe finally we’re reaching the Natsume Sōseki moment in the English-speaking world.
A splendid, absorbing read in which you feel as if you’ve been dropped onto the set of a Mozart opera.