He finds people who find his writing offensive interesting. He feels the pressures of a right-wing and left-wing audience equally. And the lines for book signings go on, and on. As do delightful interviews with this irrepressible man, such as this one.
Deborah Krieger graduated from Swarthmore College in 2016 with a degree in Art History, German Studies, and Film and Media Studies. She has been writing about art and culture on her site www.i-on-the-arts.com since 2010, and has been freelancing for other sites since 2013, including the Los Angeles Review of Books, BUST, Hyperallergic, Whitehot Magazine, and more. She is also the curatorial assistant at the Delaware Art Museum. From September 2016 to July 2017 she was on a Fulbright scholarship in Vienna, Austria, where she researched contemporary Jewish and Roma artists in the city and taught English to high school students.
With the release of the Marvel Cinematic Universe's defining moment that was Avengers: Infinity War, our staff assembles a ranking of the story so far.
'The City of Lost Fortunes' and How Writing Goes from the "Goo in a Cocoon" Stage to a Fully-Realized Tale
Bryan Camp read academic works, self-published occult-y stuff, and primary sources to help craft his beautifully-realized tale of a New Orleans in which "the fantastical is possible."
From "contact highs" to Be Kind, Rewind, Laurie Simmons discusses the inspirations for and making of her debut narrative feature film, My Art.
The father and son relationship, the wonky, beating heart of The Château, feels so well-worn and lived-in that its volatile pushes-and-pulls contain some genuinely touching moments.
This debut novel by sisters Lynne and Valerie Constantine fits well within the mold of Gone Girl-esque thriller.