- Pillory Clinton: Stop Blaming Hillary, It’s Not Her Fault
- How Russia Infiltrated the Trump Campaign & Stole the Election (Abridged)
- Trump: the Good, the Bad, and the Ugly (Part 3)
- Compromised: Is Jared Kushner Taking Orders from Vladimir Putin?
- Russian Vote Hacking? Check. Collusion? Check. Quid Pro Quo? “I Love It.”
- Beyond Belief: Trump, Treason & the Failure of Imagination
- Baby-Boom Benedict Arnold: The Six Emerging Villains of the Russia Story
- Postcards from the Resistance, Vol. 8: Mother of All
- The Rosneft Commission: What We Should Be Looking For
- From Lance Armstrong to Trump: The Rise & Fall of the Deified Narcissist
- Reading Malcolm X in Texas
- Dah, Donald: Russian Blood Money and the FBI’s Case Against Trump
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- The 50 Greatest Superhero (and Villain) Names of All Time
- The 50 Greatest Literary Character Names of All Time
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- The 50 Greatest Band Names of All Time
- The 50 Greatest Civil War Names
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- From Axl to Zappa: The 50 Greatest Musician Names of All Time (Side A)
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- How to Get Rid of Donald Trump: An Action Plan
- The 50 Greatest Writer Names of All Time
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- Song Beneath the Song: “Casimir Pulaski Day” by Sufjan Stevens
Category Archives: Literature
Two authors. One Bar. A battered jukebox. No one gets out alive (without discussing Flaubert). Continue reading
In an excerpt from his memoir-in-progress, Cooking the Octopus, writer John Domini tells of a sweltering Naples afternoon spent as a painter’s subject.
Kindles, TED talks, yoga shreds, and memes: in the end, maybe there is no real accounting for time.
Jeffrey Pillow talks to Richard Cox about his new book, “Boys of Summer”.
Kurt Baumeister and John Updike met once upon a time. The event probably wasn’t memorable for Updike, but it was for Baumeister.
Part 2 of Kurt Baumeister’s discussion with author D. Foy wherein the topic turns to matters as diverse as Foy’s literary influences and a dog named Mrs. Roosevelt. And there’s an excerpt from Patricide!
In Part 1 of their two-part conversation, D. Foy and Kurt Baumeister discuss time, fathers, religion, capitalism, the state of literary fiction, and D.’s bold new book, Patricide.
It is the oldest story— one part of a town destroying the other, oblivious.