All tagged independent press
Two new memoirs illustrate the expanse and variability of conflict, as well as the infinite variety of human experience.
The reissue of Eula Biss’s Notes from No Man’s Land reminds us that we’ve always been here.
So Many Islands, the new multi-genre anthology from Peekash Press, shines a light on countless island lives, along with the political and environmental pressures threatening them.
Bonnie Chau’s debut collection is an important entry into the conversations of women and people of color and the issues they face.
Two families grapple with the effects of war in Glori Simmons’ unflinching new story collection.
In Perfect Conditions, Vanessa Blakeslee explores the disillusionment at the heart of the exotic.
In her debut collection, Rachel Z. Arndt delivers engaging variations of the personal essay in the age of data-driven living.
New Poets of Native Nations is a perfect poetry anthology.
Poverty and desperation pervade the rural New England scene of Melanie Finn’s new literary thriller.
On Cory Taylor’s Dying, an uncomfortable, deeply felt, and beautifully written memoir of death.
In Catapult, Emily Fridlund's stories bristle with a menacing domesticity.
In The Climate Swerve, Robert Jay Lifton compares the psychological and psychosocial responses to nuclear threats during and after World War II to society’s current (and potential future) responses to the threat of climate change.
In Little Boxes: 12 Writers on Television, writers explore the effects that the past few decades of television have had on their lives and our culture.
Achy Obejas’s story collection, The Tower of the Antilles, is haunted by Cubans and Cuban-Americans who, either literally or emotionally, cannot escape the island of their birth.