Dalkey Archive Press introduced writers from Georgia and recently published books from the Library of Korean Literature. See photos on this page. Scroll down if using iPad / iPhone type of thing. View on Google+ / Picasa: London Book Fair, Read on! →
Sunday, April 20 at 2 pm, Institut Français UK, 17 Queensberry Place, London. The screening of ‘one of the great, lasting mysteries of modern art, the late Alain Resnais’ epochal L’Année dernière à Marienbad,’ written by radical master of the Read on! →
Special presentation and bilingual reading of our new title ‘Rapids’ at Trinity Long Room Hub, Trinity College Dublin. Please RSVP to email@example.com before April 23.
Tonight, April 15, 6.30 pm. Come to Hodges Figgis Bookshop, 56-58 Dawson St. Dublin 2. Julie Feeney will launch the book with a song.
As if spinning a prayer wheel, this year’s Best European Fiction anthology once again gets rolling via a discussion of A. The Decay of Literary Culture, B. America’s Culpability In This, and C. The Scourge Of Consumerism (cf. B and Read on! →
There have been many fine books set in our capital, but this is Dublin as you’ve never seen it . . . because it doesn’t exist yet. The latest novel from broadcaster John Kelly – part-mystery, part-espionage, part-satire, very Read on! →
After two years of political hot potatoes – first China and then Turkey – this year’s “market focus” country presents a different challenge to the London Book Fair, which runs this week: who wants to read books from Korea? The Read on! →
In Permission we read a sequence of emails from a female letter-writer who identifies herself first by the initials FW, then as F. Wren, and eventually Fearn Wren, to an unnamed male filmmaker/writer who is told in the first letter that responses Read on! →
Translators were at the foreground at last night’s celebration of Dalkey Archive Press at the Queen Sofia Spanish Institute in New York. Organized by the Americas Society, the event brought together four of Dalkey’s brilliant writers and translators: Alejandro Read on! →
German Sadulaev’s sprawling, unruly novel, set mainly in St Petersburg, is a blistering satire on Russia’s political corruption, economic instability and moral bankruptcy. Maximus, a mid-level manager at Cold Plus, a frozen food import company, is just one cog in Read on! →