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“When I became a parent of young children I also became a purposeful and relentless opportunist of sleep.” View this email in your browser
“The Sinking of the Houston,” by Joseph O’Neill
“When I became a parent of young children I also became a purposeful and relentless opportunist of sleep.”
FROM THE ARCHIVE: If you liked this story, we think you will enjoy “Solstice,” by Anne Enright, from earlier this year.
Joseph O’Neill talks about the themes of his new short story.
The author reads his story from this week’s magazine on the Writer’s Voice podcast.
“American Wolf is a drama of lupine love, care, and grief.” —Erik Larson
A neurosurgeon’s memoir, a history of soccer tactics, and two books that explore the depths of mental illness.
Why, in 1910, did future members of the modernist literary movement darken their skin, speak fake Swahili, and board a British battleship?
From nonage to dotage, in dire straits or in the pink, Twain was always a capricious entrepreneur, counting the zeroes on an imaginary balance sheet.
In altering a recent review, the site somehow managed to misunderstand both the nature of reviewing and the nature of books.
Writers have been sitting around tables talking about craft for more than eighty years. Are there other conversations we could be having?
After the Harvey Weinstein revelations, “Lightning Rods,” Helen DeWitt’s brazen, outrageous novel from 2011, now reads like a work of realism.