Emil Ferris’s graphic novel is an astonishing sight – woven together with shrewd writing.
The author's lustrous and smart fourth novel never quite coalesces into purposeful significance.
The displacements in Madame Zero are literal, figurative and occasionally fantastical.
Whitney Terrell's third novel is a powerful, and sometimes heartbreaking, war story.
A new generation of tabletop games escaped the family table – and fuelled a global industry.
The fictional world of Donald Ray Pollock’s new novel is compellingly brutal. At times, though, it feels as if it could have been rather more.
There's no doubting Mark Haddon's talent, but if his stories are sympathetic, there's not much pity in them.
The Cauliflower® could only have been written by Nicola Barker's bitingly intelligent mind. How else could such a zany novel still provide deep insights into faith?
The Deep Sea Diver’s Syndrome is the first of Brussolo's novels to be translated – and, happily, it's also one of the best.
Claire Vaye Watkins's new novel imagines California after an ecological disaster. But what does it say about our interest in literary apocalypse?