Barry Lyga’s letter, titled “No Book Deals for Traitors” says that “no one should be enriched for their contributions to evil.”
The Ballad of Black Tom asks who the real monsters are.
It is worthwhile to focus on the positive outcomes from a year that was incredibly challenging on numerous fronts.
Notwithstanding the real challenges last year presented, there is good reason to be hopeful about the robust longevity of the literary ecosystem.
One of America’s largest publishers has decided to step away from publishing a forthcoming work by the pugilistic Misouri senator.
The longtime editor-in-chief of Inanna Publications is remembered as much for her dedication to publishing debut and marginalized authors as her commitment to small presses in Canada.
The former St. John’s, Newfoundland, poet laureate is looking to demystify poetry and convince people that anyone has it in them to write verse.
The novelist, who famously eschewed literary awards and other national recognitions, leaves behind a corpus of work that transcends its genre and tells deeply immersive psychological stories.
Self Care skewers the performative progressiveness that attends capitalist tech companies obsessed with clicks and user engagement.
Herbert’s novel combines elements of a haunted house story, a zombie tale, and a meditation on the nature of evil.