[T]he one thing I wake up next to, that I couldn’t imagine living without, isn’t an object at all. It’s a dog. ...more
Tags: Allyson McCabe, animals, Bad Canoe, Dawn Riddle, dogs, Esme Blegvad, guitar, Marissa Paternoster, moving, Music, New Brunswick, New Jersey, pets, Philadelphia, recluse, rutgers, screaming females, touring, Wanted/Needed/Loved
Allyson McCabe talks with music journalist, editor, and curator Brandon Stosuy about his path to music journalism, how the industry has changed, and what he’s working on now.
Tags: 7 Seconds, ADAC, Allyson McCabe, Amy Rose Spiegel, Basilica Soundscape, Book Your Own Fuckin’ Life, Brandon Stosuy, Broad Museum, Charlotte Zoller, Cheap Thrills, dennis cooper, diy, Ed Patuto, Emel Mathlouthi, Hope Hall, Hudson, ISSUE Project Room, jesus lizard, Kickstarter, los angeles, Matthew Barney, Minor Threat, MoMA PS1, Music, music journalism, Musician Magazine, My Bloody Valentine, Nathan Brackett, New Jersey, Pitchfork, Portland, Rolling Stone, rutgers, Samuel Delaney, Sound & Vision, Sound and Vision, Stereogum, The Creative Independent, University of Buffalo, Up Is Up But So Is Down, Victoria Ruiz, Yancey Strickler, zines
You’ll never believe this amazing sales technique! A bookstore is making clickbait headlines from classic novel plots. Bustle highlights some unconventional bookstores around the world. April 29 is Independent Bookstore Day and a Seattle area store is issuing a challenge to readers: visit 19 participating stores get your bookstore passport stamped.
Tags: Barnes and Noble, Bedrock City, bustle, clickbait, Donald Trump, Greenpoint, Houston, independent booksellers, independent bookstore day, independent bookstores, Jersey City, New Jersey, newark, Russia, Russian literature, rutgers, Seattle, seoul, south korea, superman, Texas, Thailand, This Week in Indie Bookstores, Trump, WORD Bookstore
Poet Erik Kennedy discusses literary community and his formative years as a young writer in New Jersey, and shares two new prose poems.
Tags: 9/11, Adam Fitzgerald, Alex Dimitrov, Alicia Ostriker, Allen Ginsberg, Amiri Baraka, Anne Waldman, Anselm Berrigan, Ashleigh Young, Australia, Billy Collins, Black Mountain, Cape May, Claire Henderson, Denise Duhamel, diversity, Doc Drumheller, Douglas Piccinnini, Eleanor Catton, Erik Kennedy, expats, form, germany, grad school, jack kerouac, James Norcliffe, John McPhee, joyce carol oates, Junot Diaz, Justin Woo, Kerrin P. Sharpe, language, lit mag, literary magazine, Lois Marie Harrod, mark strand, Mayhem Poets, Māori, Melissa Wyse, MFA, Miguel Algarín, Munich, New Brunswick, New Jersey, new york, New Zealand, Nuyorican Café, nuyorican poet's cafe, NYC vs. MFA, Objet d’Art, On the Road, Pacific Northwest, patrick rosal, paul auster, Paul Muldoon, Princeton, Queen Mob's Teahouse, R A Villanueva, Reid Bingham, Rita Banerjee, Rita Dove, robert hass, Robert Pinsky, rutgers, Rutgers University, Seattle, slam poetry, Steven Toussaint, Suman Sridhar, The Anthologist, UK, Verbal Mayhem, Wildwood, William Carlos Williams, Yusef Komunyakaa
Requests by students at University of California Santa Barbara, Oberlin College, Rutgers University, University of Michigan, George Washington University, and other institutions for ““trigger warnings” on classroom literature has sparked an interesting debate. The New York Times has the full story.