The film starring Jason Segel and Jesse Eisenberg takes a stab at dramatizing the famously perceptive—and persnickety—literary heavyweight.
Over the past year I've spent following Knausgaard-mania, the question I keep getting asked is, "Why do you think he's so popular?"
A hot weekend in Atlanta with Victorian killers, zombie celebrities, and the genre's leading authors and most decked-out fans.
We caught up with the critically acclaimed Argonauts author to talk about happiness, "crappy" fiction, and the whole narrative behind "becoming a mother."
One of America's sharpest cultural commentators delivers a rich, abrasive meditation on the existential quandaries of modern American negro life.
A new translation of the legendary Brazilian writer's meditation on the nature of time, the universe, Sweden, Pelé, and one electronic alarm clock that is so many things.
What do you get when you cross a former sitcom actor turned creationist, stigmata hand sex, and a bizarro erotica e-book available for 99 cents on Amazon?
We talked to the influential critic about Black Macho, how the black patriarchy has been ignoring black women since the civil rights movement, and why young black feminists give her hope.
Despite its aesthetic flaws, the recently published "sequel" to To Kill a Mockingbird feels right at home in our turbulent racial times.
The controversial British feminist is a controversial British feminist.
We Skyped with the increasingly prominent Chilean author, whose recent story collection My Documents, has become a breakthrough book.
We caught up with the eminent publisher turned debut novelist to talk about the real-life figures who inspired 'Muse' and the experience of editing and being edited.
We talked with Stephen Witt, author of the book How Music Got Free, about finding the patient zero of album leaks. Or, as Witt describes him, "the guy who destroyed the music industry to afford to put souped-up rims on his car."
VICE sits down for a chat with the Norwegian author of the six-volume, novelized memoir My Struggle.
We met with the suddenly prominent Mislaid author for a frank talk about money, sex, marriage, and the Great American Novel.
Narrated from the male perspective, the fourth installment is as much about pleasing female readers as the original 50 Shades.
SwoonReads publishes steamy hot teenage romance novels, often featuring vampires and werewolves. I went to one of their recent events to find out why teenyboppers are so obsessed.
An excerpt from the novelist's astonishing new book about a failed writer and an eccentric billionaire, both named Joshua Cohen, in the internet age.
Cohen is promoting his fourth novel, second-drafting his fifth, and sitting on some five books of collected short stories and nonfiction. And he's 34.
We talked about Scottish independence (good), dancing frat boys (bad), and the value of starting arguments.
We talked to some radical, left-wing publishers about why the time is ripe for Britons to start printing their own radical literature.
Her books gave me the courage to run away from my dysfunctional home and find a better life for myself.
Seemingly overnight, the "famous for no reason" celebrity that America loves to hate has become a new darling of art aficionados and public intellectuals.
Season six of the popular HBO series will almost certainly overtake the novels. What then?