The genre that preys on the subconscious is more varied and interesting that it is frequently given credit for.
Michael Crummey talks fiction, Newfoundland, and landscape: “I had lived in Labrador for a while and I had the very real sense that this place could kill you.”
Jill Ciment‘s novel begins as a courtroom thriller, but transforms into a fraught examination of desire and culpability.
John Rechy’s 1963 debut novel is simultaneously a product of its time and somehow outside of time altogether.
Jung Young Moon’s novel eschews traditional notions of plot, character, and conflict in favour of a digressive dreamscape.
The American crime writer Don Winslow opened the 2019 Toronto International Festival of authors with an insightful conversation about writing, genre, and the U.S. war on drugs.
Kevin Barry’s third novel features two career criminals waiting at a seedy Spanish port for the arrival of the estranged daughter of one of them.