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Pollard’s Fierce Bad Rabbits, Brown’s The Tradition, and Franchini’s Shelf Life.
Beethoven was a musical revolutionary – but was he a political one, too?
As a poet, an activist, a publisher and a businessman, 100-year-old Ferlinghetti has never shied away from promoting socialist principles on the world stage – repeatedly calling out the crimes of the American empire.
Dorian Lynskey’s The Ministry of Truth manages, against all odds, to find many original points to make about the dystopian classic.
Today's migrant crisis is often talked about as an anomaly. But high levels of displacement and mobility have long been routine and widespread in postwar Europe.
I thought struggle made me interesting. But in My Year Of Rest And Relaxation, Ottessa Moshfegh insists that pain is not meaningful. It’s dull.
The 30-year old author, hailed the voice of the social media generation, discusses her first book Trick Mirror.
Though she was celebrated by the cultural establishment following her Nobel win, Toni Morrison never stopped interrogating power.
In Lullaby, nanny Louise is better at her job than Mary Poppins – that is, until she stabs the baby with a sushi knife.
The New Yorker staff writer is deeply and rightly pessimistic about our current era, but is alert to its seductive pleasures.
Adrian Pabst’s The Demons of Liberal Democracy and David Selbourne’s The Free Society in Crisis occupy a communitarian terrain, neither wholly of the left nor the right.