“Pinsky’s conclusion of the Morgan case is endorsed by a good number of her surviving family members; but there are law enforcement officers who . . . vehemently disagree.
“The Traveling Queen is a wildly rich and passionately far-reaching collection of poems . . .”
“This haunting and beautiful collaboration . . . allows the reader to unfold discoveries and reclaim a sense of wonder.”
In the introduction Robert Gottlieb notes The Most of Nora Ephron started out as a collaboration between him and Ms. Ephron that, sadly, she never saw completed. Following her death Mr.
Born in Essex, England in 1923, and having lived for brief periods in Holland, France, Italy, Mexico, and most of her adult life in the United States, Denise Levertov viewed herself as “a trans-Atl
Theo Pauline Nestor (How to Sleep Alone in a King-Size Bed) is an author, blogger, and writing instructor whose latest book reads like a journey outlining one writer’s struggle for her own
“. . . brilliant writing and original and startling observations . . .”
“. . . an excellent anthology of witty prose, astute analysis, and frenzied rage.”
“. . . one gorgeous book . . . like attending a museum exhibition in the comfort of one’s own home.”
“. . .
“. . . an informed, engaging, entertaining, exploration of how capitalism created and then destroyed the ‘middle state’ of society.”
“Mr. Butler is to be applauded.”
“Borges fans should be grateful . . .”
“His book confronts the complacencies of observance . . . Mr. Rodwan champions choice.”
In the opening essay of Distant Reading, Franco Moretti advances the provocative question, “Would there be Shakespeare, had England not been an island?”
“. . . not a book for the faint at heart.”
“. . . a consideration of the medium and its place in popular culture.”
“. . . spectacularly successful. With . . . beautiful prose . . .”
“. . . [provides a] wealth of insights . . .”
“. . . a book worth reading.”
The chapbook is an odd genre composed of small groupings of disparate pieces.
“. . . unlocking the secret of great writing.”
This review is dedicated to Robert Cooper (1956–1993).
“. . . breezily contemporary in feel, yet deeply lyrical in quality and effect.”
“We can only rejoice at these poems.”
“. . . personal, poignant, and beautifully written . . .”