An effort of imagination: An interview with Zachary Lazar

By Engram Wilkinson I’m waiting along Esplanade Avenue when Zachary Lazar motors up on his scooter. He unfastens his helmet, deploys a kick-stand, and after killing the engine uses the same key to open a compartment under the seat in…

Violence, alcohol abuse, racism, sex, extreme weather, and finally, a sort of liberalism: An interview with Nancy Dixon on her anthology of 200 years of New Orleans literature

By C.W. Cannon An ambitious new volume, N.O. Lit: 200 Years of New Orleans Literature, collects short fiction and plays that reflect the city’s literary history, from Paul Louis LeBlanc de Villeneufve’s 18th-century play The Festival of the Young Corn,…

ROOTS: Pat Phillips

For more of Pat Phillips’s work, please visit the artist’s website: http://patphillipsart.com/ Pat Phillips’s ROOTS Exhibition at Press Street’s Antenna Gallery,  January 11th, 2014 – February 2nd, 2014 Opening Reception: 6:00pm-9:00pm, Saturday, January 11th With Artist Talk and Walk-through from…

Horacio Castellanos Moya at the Faulkner Words and Music Festival Dec. 6

Horacio Castellanos Moya, one of the most important Latin American writers of his generation, will give a reading at 11:30 a.m. on Friday, Dec. 6, at the Hotel Monteleone (214 Royal St.) as part of the Faulkner Society’s Words and…

Coming back around: Robert Stone returns to New Orleans

By Derick Dupre Robert Stone’s visionary fiction has led readers across the globe, from Vietnam to Central America to Hollywood, and now to a small New England mill town in his first novel in ten years, Death of the Black-Haired…

Mary Jo Bang at Tulane Oct. 21

  Poet Mary Jo Bang will present a reading at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 21, in the Freeman Auditorium of the Woldenburg Art Center on Tulane University’s campus. The event is free and open to the public. Bang is…

Confounding or Stimulating a Lot of Great Minds: John Glassie on Athanasius Kircher at Loyola April 22

By John Sebastian Athanasius Kircher, a seventeenth-century German Jesuit and self-styled “master of a hundred arts,” is credited with inventing the megaphone, a pre-cursor to the computer, and (perhaps) a cat piano. His intense curiosity about the world around him motivated…

None of the bad news is made up: An interview with Nathaniel Rich

By Nathan C. Martin Someone quipped at last weekend’s Tennessee Williams Festival that Nathaniel Rich’s new novel, Odds Against Tomorrow, was the best Katrina book set in New York City. This observation conceals a degree of truth beneath its corniness,…

Carmen Boullosa to present at Loyola March 7

Mexican novelist Carmen Boullosa will give a presentation related to her new Spanish-language novel, Tejas, at 7 p.m. on Thursday, March 7, in Nunemaker Auditorium on Loyola University New Orleans’ campus (6363 St. Charles Ave.). Boullosa is one of Mexico’s…

Any System of Thinking Holistically has been Totally Abandoned: An interview with Moira Crone

By Ari Braverman In Moira Crone’s new sci-fi parable, The Not Yet, coastal flooding has turned the Gulf South into a wild archipelago. The New Orleans Islands are mostly a playground for Heirs, the decadent ruling class whose lives have…

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