Literary events taking place virtually this week!
Tags: Andrea Lawlor, Andrew Eliopulos, Ashleigh Bryant Phillips, Bethany C. Morrow, Brandy Colbert, brian gresko, Carter Sickels, Christina Clancy, chuck wendig, Ciara Smyth, Cooper Lee Bombardier, Corinne Manning, Damon Young, Dan Peres, Dan Rodricks, Daniel Kehlmann, Daniela Buccilli, Danielle Pieratti, David Koepp, David Livingstone Smith, Dean Atta, De’Shawn Charles Winslow, Deesha Philyaw, Dirk Wittenborn, Doralee Brooks, Emily Henry, Emily Temple, Francesca Marciano, Gale Marie Thompson, Geeta Kothari, Genevieve Hudson, Giovanna Cristina Vivinetto, Ilze Hugo, Jacki Lyden, Jake Skeets, James Marcus, James Yeh, Jeffrey Angles, Jennifer Finney Boylan, Jennifer Rosner, Jessica Pearce Rotondi, Joan E. Bauer, John Gibler, John Murillo, John Williams, Julian Tepper, Kate Quinn, Katherine Hill, Kyce Bello, Lauren Jackson, Lee Siegel, Leigh Camacho Rourks, Liara Tamani, Lilliam Rivera, Lilly Dancyger, Madeline Miller, Maggie Nelson, Marcia Trahan, Marisa Siegel, Mark Oshiro, Martha McPhee, Mary Morris, Matt Ortile, Meredith Talusan, Michael Signer, Michael Wurster, Mike James, Moyra Davey, Natalie Jenner, Nazlı Karabıyıkoğlu, Nick Flynn, Nina Renata Aron, Notable Online, R. Joseph Dazo, Raad Rahman, Rachel Eliza Griffiths, René Steinke, Richard E. Grant, Rion Amilcar Scott, Roy G. Guzmán, Ruth Christopher, Sam Maggs, Sarah Blakley-Cartwright, Sharon Dolin, Sharon Harrigan, Stacy Abrams, Stuart Sheppard, Téa Obreht, Tobly McSmith, Wayetu Moore, Wendy Scott Paff, Yuri Herrera, Zaina Arafat, Zoë Hitzig
Join us for an unforgettable evening of readings in Pittsburgh!
A weekly roundup of essays we’re reading online!
Tags: Asymptote Journal, Austyn Gaffney, entropy, Geeta Kothari, Jasminne Mendez, Leni Zumas, Maribeth Darwin, Micah McCrary, The Cut, The Offing, The Smart Set, This Week in Essays, Vladimir Lucien
Geeta Kothari discusses her debut collection, American xenophobia, and the immigrant narrative.
Tags: A Rumpus Interview, America, childhood, debut collection, depression, Donald Trump, dystopia, election 2016, first book, Geeta Kothari, gender, I Brake for Moose, I Brake for Moose and Other Stories, immigrants, immigration, Indian, Indian Americans, internment camps, mccarthyism, New York City, parents, Parul Kapur Hinzen, Politics, race, Racism, reclaiming patriotism 2017, short fiction, short stories, Steve King, Stuart Dybek, the bluest eye, Toni Morrison, Trump, United Nations, Vietnam War, Women Writers of Color
Welcome to This Week in Books, where we highlight books just released by small and independent presses. Books have always been a symbol for and means of spreading knowledge and wisdom, and they are an important part of our toolkit in fighting for social justice. If we’re going to move our national narrative away from […]
Tags: 9/11, American Dream, Braddock Avenue Books, Friendly's, Geeta Kothari, globalization, I Brake for Moose, I Brake for Moose and Other Stories, identity, immigrants, Kenyon Review, Lee K. Abbott, September 11th, This Week in Books