Peter Orner returns to his bailiwick — namely short stories — in ‘Last Car Over the Sagamore Bridge.’ The new collection will haunt readers without exhausting them.
A lean and beautifully written memoir of psychosis, Sarah Manguso’s The Guardians’ explores her grief after the suicide of a close friend, klezmer musician Harris J. Wulfson.
Jonathan Goldstein, producer of WireTap and author of a new essay collection called “I’ll Seize The Day Tomorrow” reflects on his career and his persistent immaturity.
In his dark, literate and startlingly compassionate memoir, James Lasdun explores being harassed by a former student whose writing he championed.
Lucette Lagnado’s second memoir retells her family’s story from Cairo to Brooklyn, but this time the story is told from her mother’s perspective.
When American-born novelist Cynthia Ozick published her 1997 New Yorker essay “Who Owns Anne Frank?” the possessive stance of the author, then 69, was clear. By the time that Tova Reich, the American-born author of the novel “My Holocaust” (HarperCollins, 2007) — and a generation younger than Ozick —reviewed the question of who can claim to be a victim of the Shoah, her reply was a more diffuse and satiric “you.”
Susan Comninos’s poetry has appeared in Lilith, Tikkun, Judaism and “The Blueline Anthology” (Syracuse University Press, 2004), among others. Her fiction is forthcoming in Quarterly West.
A poem by Susan Comninos
‘How to Fall,” the third collection of tales by Edith Pearlman, winner of Sarabande Books’s Mary McCarthy Prize in Short Fiction, reads like the literary equivalent of a Broadway salute to established writers, ranging from American stars Cynthia Ozick and Nathan Englander to