Donald Antrim—who was just awarded a MacArthur Fellowship—on iconoclasm and metaphor in his novel, The Hundred Brothers.
This First Proof contains Thomas Bolt’s selection of work by Alliance Poets Jeffrey Gustavson, Edwin Frank, and Andy McCord for this poetry portfolio. For copyright reasons this content is available in print only.
This First Proof contains an excerpt from Incidents of Travel in Riversford. For copyright reasons this content is available in print only.
Vladimir Nabokov’s Pale Fire is one of this remarkable writer’s most vexing projects. Leading Nabokov critic and award-winning biographer Brian Boyd has produced a book length study, On Nabokov’s Pale Fire: The Magic of Artistic Discovery.
Christopher Brown pictures paint as a material and narrative vehicle. Thomas Bolt discusses this direct approach and its refreshing bluntness with the artist.
A poem in eleven parts, titled “Dark Ice,” by Thomas Bolt, the 1993 Rome Prize Fellowship in Literature winner. This article is only available in print.
Tom Bolt conducts an illuminating interview with James Merrill, one of the greatest poets of the twentieth century, a few short years before his death in 1995.
Frederic Tuten’s collection of short fiction paints a world in motion. A sensitive crafting of characters and scenes reveals the adeptness of the writer of five novels.
Three poems, “Trainyard At Noon,” “Unpolluted Creek,” and “Field With Large Stones” by Thomas Bolt. This article is only available in print.