Online journal, The Danforth Review, recently interviewed Cara Hedley, author of the new novel, Twenty Miles, and interviewer Nathaniel G. Moore has produced an epic and entertaining piece of writing.
I ask Hedley if she ever got into fights on the ice, or in general. “Most of my fights have been with writers. I dare you, poets: challenge me to an arm wrestle. I. Will. Kill.
Sean Dixon, author of The Girls Who Saw Everything, appears in the latest online edition of The Danforth Review, in which he is interrogated by Nathaniel G. Moore about book clubs, Gilgamesh and malevolent squirrels.
Here's a taste:
Nathalie Stephens, virtuoso writer of Touch To Affliction and Paper City, was recently interviewed by The Danforth Review, with whom she spoke about her latest two books.
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Publishers Weekly has published a gorgeous full-page Signature review of Lisa Robertson's Cinema of the Present, calling the book "a magnificent testament to the eroticism of thought."
Does your reading list make the grade? We're offering 30% off some A+, could-be-school-related titles until September 25th.
We have good news for lonely walls: Canadian artist duo Hadley+Maxwell have produced a beautiful set of eight posters inspired by Lisa Robertson's Cinema of the Present. We're extending the Cinema love by offering the whole set of eight posters for $40.
Wow. Much merCH. Such deals.
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