by Ali Shakir | 05.02.2016
Putting up with the hectic world of social media is not the sole challenge contemporary authors are facing. We are expected to master performance art and entertain an audience not only through our written work, but also by means of public talks and appearances. 
by William Egginton | 04.23.2016
If Shakespeare’s greatest characters quake to their very core with the realization of what they cannot see, or lose their reason altogether when they finally grasp how little they understood, Cervantes crafted an entirely new way of writing around his characters’ limitations and the incompatibility of their different perceptions of the world.
by Natalia Cecire | 04.18.2016
Who's got rhythm?  An American in Paris and the gritty reboot as epistemology of the closet.
by Mohammad Salama | 04.12.2016
“I am Muslim” is now an incomplete sentence, an utterance that must be finessed with a comma and another embedded sentence to mitigate the dismaying associations of the word “Muslim."
by Gregory Jusdanis | 04.11.2016
In the literary market, there is a preference for narrative over analysis that provides plenty of anecdotal evidence but little understanding. 
by Irakli Zurab Kakabadze | 04.04.2016
On the challenges facing the contemporary writer who dares to question the status quo. 
by Joshua Landy | 03.21.2016
Thanks to new software, soon all essays on literature will be researched, written, and read by computers. Then the rest of us can finally return to watching cat videos.
by William Flesch | 03.17.2016
On how memory relies on rhythm to fill in blanks by giving a silent voice to the unthought.