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Posts Tagged ‘Joyelle McSweeney’

A Look Into Forrest Gander’s 7 Novels by 7 Poets November 23, 2015: If you thought poets were only good for writing poems, Forrest Gander is here to disabuse you of that notion! Over at LitHub, Gander runs down his list of “Seven Great Novels Written by [...] by

Johannes Göransson of Action Books Interviewed at Jacket2 October 22, 2015: Earlier in the week we posted this interview with Mia You and Johannes Göransson, who discussed translation, context, sensationalism, and oh so much more. To enhance your understanding of Action [...] by

Notes for National Corpse Month, Part Six April 30, 2015: I became the corpse, because—and then, it floats away again. —Alice Notley, In the Pines recall, translucent and disposable, the remaining corpses. —Roberto Tejada, Lost Continent And one day [...] by

Joyelle McSweeney Reviews the Virtuosic Uche Nduka December 16, 2014: Boston Review has radical proximity at heart today, with Joyelle McSweeney writing “The Flame in the Grate,” a piece on Uche Nduka’s surrealism. McSweeney covers four books: if only [...] by

This Is Not a Book Review November 7, 2014: Wild Grass on the Riverbank (Action Books, 2015) by Hiromi Ito is the newest book of translation by Jeffrey Angles, following his previous translation of Ito’s work, a collection of poems published [...] by

Fanzine Interviews Joyelle McSweeney September 19, 2014: Fanzine interviews Joyelle McSweeney about her recent book, Salamandrine: 8 Gothics (Tarpaulin Sky 2013). We do love it when McSweeney talks about motherhood (and the dark arts): JM: …It [...] by

Joyelle McSweeney Talks About Her Farce Form July 17, 2014: Our pal Joyelle McSweeney, who “writes in all the genres,” talks to Sarah Carson at Banango Lit, for a new series called “How Did You Do That?!” As you know, “[i]n 2013, [...] by

The Rustbelt Rises from the Ruins: Rochelle Hurt at Best American Poetry July 8, 2014: This week at Best American Poetry blog, Rochelle Hurt examines the aesthetics of ruin. As a native of Youngstown, Ohio, Hurt looks at the trend of ruins in contemporary writing through rust colored [...] by

Joyelle McSweeney on Danielle Pafunda’s Self-Snaring Complications June 11, 2014: We wanted more, we got! And often we are permitted to return to The Poetry Project Newsletter. A print object, it’s generally full of great and timely reviews, but yes it remains a print [...] by

Popular Criticism and the Paralysis of History May 2, 2014: “Hegemony is like a pillow: it absorbs blows and so sooner or later the would-be assailant will find it comfortable to rest upon” Robert Cox, Approaches to World Order After I attended a recent [...] by