“We reenter the struggles of limitations and mortality.” Sean Lawlor provides an in-depth review of LCD Soundsystem’s new album American Dream.
Blood and Breath in High Fidelity: A Review of Hanif Willis-Abdurraquib’s The Crown Ain’t Worth MuchCandace Williams
Hanif Willis-Abdurraqib’s debut collection, The Crown Ain’t Worth Much, is an urgent, blood-soaked wake up call, rife with black culture, art, and erasure. Candace Williams reviews.
“War Music revels in details because they are locations for reiterating the inhuman and inhumane.” Matt Salyer reviews the late poet Christopher Logue’s War Music: An Account of Homer’s Iliad.
Jeff Jackson dives in to the lifetime work of Alan Clarke, explores the latest release from the brain of Cortázar, and the uncovering of a thought-lost masterpiece from Pushwagner.
Jameson Fitzpatrick reviews Ari Banias’ debut collection of poems, Anybody, finding its context between Adorno and Rankine.
“What woman hasn’t experienced a relationship where she ultimately discovered that she was a tool to progress a man’s fantasy, fulfilling a role rather than being regarded as an equal?” Becca Schuh reviews Alissa Nutting’s scintillating new novel, Made for Love.
“A clock transforms to a castle, to a beehive, to a vagina so swiftly here, one can hardly catch one’s breath. ” Sarah V. Schweig on Lisa Russ Sparr’s exquisite new collection, Orexia.