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Leo Robson is the lead fiction reviewer for the New Statesman.
The writer on why the word “gaslighting” has lost all meaning, squirrels and her sixth novel, My Phantoms.
Her sly, rich novels do not seem tailor-made for cinema – but 100 years after her birth, Highsmith’s compelling characters are indelible on screen.
The Nobel winner’s cryptic new novel is the result of a decades-long rejection of “well-formed” fiction.
The analyst and writer's latest work, How to Live. What to Do., is a mix of case studies from his consulting room, personal reminiscence, and literary reference points.
The chronicler of American counterculture was tormented by neuroses – until she learned to turn them to her advantage.
The literary highlights of the year ahead, from family sagas to historical fiction.
The British psychotherapist discusses her person-centred approach to therapy and facing grief in an age of crisis.
It may be the third volume in Dangarembga’s trilogy, but the Booker-shortlisted This Mournable Body is a sequel that doesn’t rely on its predecessors.
The Goldsmiths Prize-shortlisted novelist on her sixth novel The Mermaid of Black Conch, the power of myths and why there are no rules in literature.
The English novelist on the power of innovative fiction, the “sad but luminous muddle” of being alive, and his Goldsmiths-shortlisted work The Sunken Land Begins to Rise Again.