So much of what this novel has to say feels bracing and necessary. This is where a good part of America lives—dangling over a chasm.
Fuse Book Review: “The Bone Clocks” — Not Sufficiently Wound Up
While The Bone Clocks is compulsively readable, there are too many parts of this book that can only be called lazy.
Author Interview: Novelist Elizabeth Graver on “The End of the Point”
“The space between fantasy and reality is a very charged one. Fiction can explore that, which might be one reason why I’m so drawn to it as a form.”
Book Review: Jim Harrison’s “Brown Dog” — A Shakespearian Spirit in Michigan
Think of these novellas as variations on a common theme: a complicated world is scrutinized through the elemental viewpoint of one of the most memorable characters in American fiction over the past quarter-century.
Book Review: “The Hanging Garden” — A Posthumous Gift from a Literary Giant
This novella is a gift to all of us who love Patrick White’s strangely alive prose and a welcome addition to his oeuvre. And for those who don’t know his work, it is a terrific way to be introduced to one of the 20th century’s finest writers.
Book Review: The Adventurous Stories of Etgar Keret — Home Invasion, Israeli Style
The stories of Israeli writer Etgar Keret are diverse, one-of-a-kind safety nets, spun out of humor, tenderness and wild imaginings.