Evenson's universe of psycho-cerebral horror is so unsettling that it has the ability to make something about the room in which you read him seem off.
A story about the unlikely intertwined story of a Nahua featherworker, a Spanish lawyer, and the infamous conquistador Hernán Cortés.
We spoke with Sunil Yapa about his debut novel set during the infamous 1999 World Trade Organization protests in Seattle.
Brutally honest scenes of matrimony from Jakob Wassermann's novel My Marriage, out today from New York Review Books Classics.
A gritty story about motherhood, escape, and silence excerpted from Samantha Hunt's much-anticipated new novel.
Masande Ntshanga's striking debut novel explores what it was like to be young and HIV-positive in Cape Town in the early aughts.
We talked with the Canadian novelist about his award-winning Fifteen Dogs and how to write poems like a dog.
We caught up with the novelist, poet, and frequent David Lynch collaborator to talk about his new book and what it's been like working with the iconic director.
In Jake Hooker's debut short story, a journalist, a photographer, and an interpreter travel through western China, and come across the ritual of minghun: marriage after death.
We talked to the celebrated Gold Fame Citrus author about her new book and the connections between so-called 'good' guys and terrible deeds.
We caught up with the author to talk about her new novel and her belief that readers like her in the same way they like cronuts.
Cristina de Middel's haunting and beautiful photographic interpretation of My Life in the Bush of Ghosts mixes fiction and photojournalism.
In this new story from Rachel Swearingen, a young couple buys a Lincoln Park flat and lives among the deceased former owner's belongings... and spirit.
We talked to the originator of the street lit fiction genre to discuss how she pioneered a nuanced take on the romance novel from within a federal prison.
We met up with the Nobel Prize-winning Turkish author to discuss his 12th novel, A Strangeness in My Mind, censorship in his home country, and writing a novel meant to represent the lower class without any melodrama.
A short story about criminals, prison, and lies.
Justin Sayre's Husky approaches adolescent queerness as not just a form of attraction, but as an aesthetic.
We met the author to talk about his new collection Cries for Help, Various, the absurdity of the publishing industry, and his position as a literary veteran.
This short story about a young man growing up in the stomach of a fox, a bear, a shark, and a whale is from the author's debut collection, Upright Beasts.
We spoke to the author about his vividly imagined and vitally timed collection, Counternarratives.
The dark, funny-sad stories in her new collection The Visiting Privilege are both a warning and an offering to a country in distress.
One of the hardest stories to write is a love story. It's difficult to render chemistry in writing, and it's particularly difficult to capture one-way obsessions, or unrequited love. This story does.
I'd promised my editor a funny piece about the people who write and read romantic fiction, but what I found wasn't a joke.
Into the River has been banned because of its depiction of drug use and underage sex, and author Ted Dawe feels it's a worrying example of the power of the country's conservative agenda.