pnjman + literature   158

To the Innards of the Earth | Jonathan Meades
Underland: A Deep Time Journey By Robert Macfarlane, Hamish Hamilton 487pp £20.
may  2019  literary  review  jonathan  meades  robert  macfarlane  book  literature 
6 weeks ago by pnjman
Liu Cixin’s War of the Worlds | Jiayang Fan
A leading sci-fi writer takes stock of China’s global rise.
24th  june  2019  new  yorker  jiayang  fan  liu  cixin  literature  profile  sci-fi 
9 weeks ago by pnjman
Rereading: The Go-Between by LP Hartley | Ali Smith
A story of lost innocence, hypocrisy and Britishness – but LP Hartley's masterpiece can also be read as a sophisticated gay novel.
17th  june  2011  guardian  ali  smith  hartley  literature 
may 2019 by pnjman
Man of Les People | Jonathan Meades
Revolution Française: Emmanuel Macron and the Quest to Reinvent a Nation By Sophie Pedder, Bloomsbury Continuum 312pp £21.
july  2018  literary  review  literature  book  jonathan  meades  politics  france  sophie  pedder 
april 2019 by pnjman
Bitten by an Adder | Tim Parks
The Return of the Native by Thomas Hardy, edited by Simon Avery, Broadview, 512 pp, £9.50, April 2013, ISBN 978 1 55481 070 3.
17th  july  2014  lrb  tim  parks  thomas  hardy  literature  review  book  return  native 
february 2019 by pnjman
Dissecting the Body | Colm Tóibín
On Chesil Beach by Ian McEwan, Cape, 166 pp, £12.99, April 2007, ISBN 978 0 224 08118 4.
26th  april  2007  ian  mcewan  colm  tóibín  lrb  literature  book  review 
january 2019 by pnjman
Point of View | Frank Kermode
Atonement by Ian McEwan, Cape, 372 pp, £16.99, September 2001, ISBN 0 224 06252 2.
4th  october  2001  lrb  literature  book  review  ian  mcewan  atonement  frank  kermode 
january 2019 by pnjman
In search of Dieguito | Martin Amis
He rose from the slums of Buenos Aires to become the world's greatest footballer - then spectacularly self-destructed. Now, from his Cuban hospital bed, Maradona has published a remarkably frank autobiography.
1st  october  2004  guardian  martin  amis  football  maradona  diego  literature  book  review 
january 2019 by pnjman
Do Proteins Hold the Key to the Past? | Sam Knight
New methods are allowing a group of scientists to reëxamine the world’s libraries and archives, in search of the hidden lives of authors.
26th  november  new  yorker  sam  knight  science  proteomics  history  literature 
november 2018 by pnjman
Laughing all the way to the bonk | Robert MacFarlane
The sap is rising as never before in Jilly Cooper's latest Rutshire romp, Pandora, and we can't get enough of it.
5th  may  2002  robert  macfarlane  observer  book  review  literature  fiction  jilly  cooper 
october 2018 by pnjman
Memories of V. S. Naipaul | Paul Theroux
He took to me for a simple reason. I had read everything he’d written.
24th  august  2018  new  yorker  paul  theroux  literature  obituary  naipaul 
august 2018 by pnjman
Maps of the human heart | Roger Deakin
A map's contours can be as familiar as the lines on a loved one's face. They not only tell us where we are going, but where we have come from.
13th  may  1996  independent  roger  deakin  maps  literature 
august 2018 by pnjman
What's Changed, and What Hasn't, in the Town That Inspired "To Kill a Mockingbird" | Paul Theroux
Traveling back in time to visit Harper Lee’s hometown, the setting of her 1960 masterpiece and the controversial sequel hitting bookstores soon.
july  17th  2015  paul  theroux  smithsonian  harper  lee  to  kill  a  mockingbird  travel  literature 
may 2018 by pnjman
Visiting Tolkien’s Publishers | Wayne G. Hammond
A few years before that, Rayner gave Christina permission, along with Charles Noad, the Tolkien’s Society’s bibliographer, to photocopy Allen & Unwin’s collection of Tolkien-related press cuttings at the company’s warehouse in Hemel Hempstead, twenty-four miles (thirty-nine kilometres) north-west of London. As she recalls, Christina and Charles made three or four visits, taking a train from Euston at about 8.30 a.m. and then a bus from the station into the town, arriving not long after the offices opened at 9.00 a.m. They would then work through until closing time (about 5.00 p.m.) without lunch. Sets of reviews, including ones from the U.S.A. supplied by Houghton Mifflin, and miscellaneous publicity about Tolkien were packed tightly into envelopes (in some cases, ‘scrunched’ would be a better description). Christina and Charles paid for the cost of the photocopies, and to save time and money opted for the larger A3 paper, fitting as many carefully unfolded cuttings as possible on each sheet. Christina later cut out individual items from her set of copies and pasted them into a series of scrapbooks – we’ve made great use of these in our books and papers on Tolkien. After Allen and Unwin merged with Bell Hyman in 1987, the Hemel Hempstead premises were sold and the cuttings evidently discarded. In the film made to celebrate the Tolkien centenary in 1992, Tom Shippey reads some of the reviews from one of Christina’s scrapbooks.
2017  august  13th  tolkien  wayne  hammond  christina  scull  literature 
august 2017 by pnjman
The Last Wolf by Robert Winder — island stories | Matthew Engel
Geography is destiny in this historical meditation on the peculiarities of the English.
ft  matthew  engel  11th  august  2017  book  review  literature  robert  winder 
august 2017 by pnjman
Covehithe | China Miéville
A trip to the Suffolk coast takes on a new urgency when Dughan decides the time is right for a night-time adventure.
china  miéville  22nd  april  2011  literature  fiction 
july 2017 by pnjman
The Snow Geese by William Fiennes | Robert Macfarlane
Fiennes’s travels across the American interior not only open our eyes to the migratory journey of snow geese, but also vividly capture the lives of the places and people he encounters
26th  december  2014  guardian  robert  macfarlane  literature  book  review  william  fiennes 
june 2017 by pnjman
Shark attack: Gavin Maxwell's Harpoon at a Venture | Robert Macfarlane
Best known for his conservation classic Ring of Bright Water, Maxwell wrote an earlier account of shark-hunting in the Hebrides which is brutal and fascinating.
19th  july  2014  guardian  robert  macfarlane  literature  book  review 
june 2017 by pnjman
How A. E. Housman Invented Englishness | Charles McGrath
The poet’s longing for a lost golden age is now a national identity.
26th  june  2017  new  yorker  charles  mcgrath  housman  literature  poetry  review  book 
june 2017 by pnjman
‘Let Me Tell You,’ by Shirley Jackson | Paul Theroux
How do we explain to the new, knowing wash-ashores, Brits and Aussies mainly, who have insinuated themselves into the media here, and into popular American culture generally, and to the very young, that there are touchstones and events that define us, that have formed us, that they know nothing about? They don’t have the slightest clue, nor do they know Bo Diddley.
27th  july  2015  nyt  paul  theroux  literature  review  shirley  jackson 
may 2017 by pnjman
Robert MacFarlane – in the footsteps of Laurie Lee | Robert Macfarlane
Best known for his bucolic memoir Cider With Rosie, Lee was born 100 years ago. The brilliant sequel – an account of an epic walk through Depression-era England and scorching Spain – is far from rose-tinted.
20th  june  2014  guardian  robert  macfarlane  travel  literature  laurie  lee 
may 2017 by pnjman
Stanley, I presume | Paul Theroux
A new biography of Henry Morton Stanley.
30th  september  2007  nyt  paul  theroux  literature  book  review  henry  morton  stanley  tim  jeal 
april 2017 by pnjman
Violent spring: The nature book that predicted the future | Robert Macfarlane
JA Baker’s The Peregrine – a fierce, ecstatic, prophetic account of one man’s obsession that has held readers in its talon-like grip for 50 years.
15th  april  2017  guardian  robert  macfarlane  literature  ja  baker  birds 
april 2017 by pnjman
Paul Theroux on travelling | Alec Ash
Travel is a leap in the dark, says Paul Theroux – and one that will leave you a different person at the other end.
25th  june  2012  alec  ash  paul  theroux  travel  literature  interview  salon 
march 2017 by pnjman
Herman Melville, Volume I | Victor Lodato
She’s carrying two skateboards, two backpacks, the banjo in its scratched-up case—a husk of molded leather that’s always looked to her like a giant key but now seems more like a coffin.
27th  march  2017  new  york  victor  lodato  literature  fiction 
march 2017 by pnjman
Rites of way: behind the pilgrimage revival | Robert Macfarlane
More and more people are setting out on pilgrimages, for religious, cultural or personal reasons.
15th  june  2012  guardian  robert  macfarlane  walking  literature 
february 2017 by pnjman
With friends like these... | Paul Theroux
Bruce Chatwin was a solitary traveller but his letters reveal a need to know the great and the glamorous.
2nd  september  2010  telegraph  paul  theroux  literature  book  review  bruce  chatwin 
january 2017 by pnjman
Through the Lens | Paul Theroux
Candida Clark's fifth novel, A House of Light, confirms her as one of the finest writers of her generation.
5th  february  2005  guardian  paul  theresa  book  literature  review 
january 2017 by pnjman
Memory and Invention | Paul Theroux
Not long after my book ''Sir Vidia's Shadow'' was sent to the printer I was fossicking among some papers and found an old notebook labeled ''Diary,'' with a date and a sort of title, ''When I Was Off My Head.'' This was an unexpected discovery because, except for some letters and a few notes, I had depended on memory alone for my book.
1st  november  1998  nyt  paul  theroux  literature  naipaul 
january 2017 by pnjman
Vladimir Nabokov | Alvin Toffler
The author on Lolita, his work habits, and what he expected from his literary afterlife.
january  1964  playboy  alvin  toffler  vladamir  nabokov  literature  interview 
september 2016 by pnjman
The Finality Of Narrative | Jonathan Meades
Cause to question the conservatism of narrative, and an artist who has succeeded in transcending his medium where others have more recently failed.
21st  august  2016  quietus  jonathan  meades  literature  book  review 
september 2016 by pnjman
Rajat Neogy | Paul Theroux
Rajat Neogy was the founder and editor of Transition, one of Africa's most influential literary and cultural magazines.
15th  january  1995  independent  paul  theroux  obituary  literature 
august 2016 by pnjman
The Last Man of Letters | Paul Theroux
You only have to do a little arithmetic to see that V. S. Pritchett, who died recently at the age of 96, was older than George Orwell and Evelyn Waugh, a year younger than Hemingway, an impressionable teen-ager (and young adult) during World War I, old enough to read Henry James while James was still alive, and the same for Joseph Conrad, for Kipling, for D. H. Lawrence, for Joyce. He was middle-aged when H. G. Wells died in 1946; indeed, he knew Wells, and had the same lower-middle-class background on the shabby genteel fringes of London. As with Wells, these stifling suburbs were the origin of his frustration, which found release in his clearsighted satire.
25th  may  1997  nyt  paul  theroux  obituary  literature 
august 2016 by pnjman
Greene | Paul Theroux
The Ritz bar was empty, quiet, but crazed with decoration. I tried to get a fix on it. It was white, with a Bischof gleam, gold-trimmed mirrors that repeated its Edwardian flourishes of filigree and cigar wrappers, frosty statuettes, velvet and the illusion of crystal in etched glass. The chocolate box of a whore's boudoir. I guessed I would have to lie on my belly to get the shot I wanted, but then I noticed in all that tedious gilt a man behind the bar polishing a goblet. He wore a white dinner jacket and was bald; his head shone. I saw at once how the crown of his skull gathered the whole room and miniaturized it, and he wore it like a map pasted to his dome. Shoot him nodding and you've got a vintage Weegee.
april  1978  atlantic  paul  theroux  fiction  literature  graham  greene 
august 2016 by pnjman
Damned Old Graham Greene | Paul Theroux
The Life Of Graham Greene Volume Three: 1955-1991. By Norman Sherry. Illustrated. 906 pp. Viking. $39.95.
17th  october  2004  paul  theroux  nyt  literature  book  review  graham  greene 
august 2016 by pnjman
At Sea With McPhee | Paul Theroux
Looking for a Ship. By John McPhee. 242 pp. New York: Parrar, Straus & Giroux. $ 18.95.
23rd  september  1990  nyt  paul  theroux  literature  book  review  travel 
august 2016 by pnjman
The Wizard Of Kansas | Paul Theroux
Prairy Erth (A Deep Map). By William Least Heat-Moon. 624 pp. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company. $24.95.
27th  october  1991  nyt  paul  theroux  literature  review  book  travel 
august 2016 by pnjman
Why we need nature writing | Robert Macfarlane
A new “culture of nature” is changing the way we live – and could change our politics, too.
2nd  september  2015  new  statesman  robert  macfarlane  ecology  literature 
august 2016 by pnjman
What About Rushdie? | Paul Theroux
When the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini first issued his decree against Salman Rushdie three years ago tomorrow, I swear I thought it was a joke -- a very bad joke, a bit like "Papa Doc" Duvalier putting a voodoo curse on Graham Greene for writing "The Comedians," but a joke nevertheless, in the sense of being an example of furious but harmless flatulence -- just wind.
13th  february  1992  paul  theroux  nyt  salman  rushdie  literature 
august 2016 by pnjman
An Affair She Seems Not to Have Remembered | Paul Theroux
DIANA The Goddess Who Hunts Alone. By Carlos Fuentes. Translated by Alfred Mac Adam. 218 pp. New York: Farrar, Straus & Giroux. $22.
22nd  october  1995  paul  theroux  literature  nyt  book  review 
august 2016 by pnjman
Interview of Dimitra Fimi and Andrew Higgins | Vivien Stocker
On the occasion of the release of the book A Secret Vice, Dimitra Fimi and Andrew Higgins, the editors, have kindly accepted to answer our questions.
11th  april  2016  tolkien  interview  literature  dimitra  fimi  andrew  higgins  vivien  stocker 
june 2016 by pnjman
Researching Tolkien’s ‘Secret Vice’ | Dimitra Fimi
During the last few months I have been buried in my cave… er… office to finish the OTHER book, and I have gone through a pretty traumatic family emergency (all OK now!). Adding to this mix the mad marking load that most academics have to face every May-June means that I haven’t really had a chance yet to take stock of reactions to the new Tolkien book I co-edited with Dr Andrew Higgins: A Secret Vice: Tolkien on Invented Languages. I am, therefore, taking this opportunity to reflect on the book, the research process, as well as the book’s reception out there. Today, I will sketch some of the ‘highlights’ of researching the book and I will answer a persistent question. Tomorrow, I am hoping to create a record (mainly for myself) of how the book has fared so far in reviews, social media, etc.
dimitra  fimi  tolkien  literature  29th  june  2016  language 
june 2016 by pnjman
Tolkien’s English and the ‘Fiction of Authenticity’ | Edmund Weiner
An after-dinner speech given at the Tolkien Society’s AGM, 19 April 2008, revised 2015 for the anniversary meeting of Taruithorn.
edmund  weiner  tolkien  literature  language  1st  april  2016 
june 2016 by pnjman
Cormac McCarthy's Apocalypse | David Kushner
The acclaimed author's dark vision - and the scientists who inspire him.
27th  december  2007  rolling  stone  david  kushner  cormac  mccarthy  literature  profile 
april 2016 by pnjman
Teach yourself Dwarvish: behind Tolkien’s invented languages | John Garth
From sound aesthetic to Finnegans Wake, a new book explores Tolkien's relationship to language.
15th  april  2016  john  garth  tolkien  literature  review 
april 2016 by pnjman
Why We (Mostly) Stopped Messing With Shakespeare’s Language | Daniel Pollack-Pelzner
Until the late Victorian era, the Bard’s plays were often heavily edited for the stage. What changed?
6th  october  2015  new  yorker  daniel  pollack-pelzner  shakespeare  literature  language 
october 2015 by pnjman
A Facelift for Shakespeare | John H. McWhorter
A new translation effort aims to make all of Shakespeare’s plays comprehensible to today’s audiences.
25th  september  2015  wsj  john  mcwhorter  shakespeare  literature  language  culture 
september 2015 by pnjman
Leaf, by Niggle | Priscilla Tolkien
“There was once a little man called Niggle, who had a long journey to make. He did not want to go, indeed the whole idea was distasteful to him; but he could not get out of it. He knew he would have to start some time, but he did not hurry with his preparations.”
tolkien  estate  priscilla  literature 
july 2015 by pnjman
We owe Sir Kingsley Amis a drink | Fraser Allen
In fact, we owe him a bottle. If it wasn't for Everyday Drinking, his idiosyncratic guide to snifters, Hot Rum Cow would never have happened.
drink  kingsley  fraser  amis  2015  july  7th  hotrumcow  literature  allen 
july 2015 by pnjman
The Adventures of Tom Bombadil | Daniel Lauzon
For ever still a messenger, a passenger, a tarrier, a-roving as a feather does, a weather-driven mariner. From ‘Errantry’, in The Adventures of Tom Bombadil - J.R.R. Tolkien, 1962.
tolkien  estate  daniel  lauzon  literature  poetry 
july 2015 by pnjman
Farmer Giles of Ham | Wayne G. Hammond & Christina Scull
Aegidii Ahenobarbi Julii Agricole de Hammo, Domini de Domito, Aule Draconarie Comitis, Regni Minimi Regis et Basilei, mira facinora et mirabilis exortus.
tolkien  estate  literature  wayne  hammond  christina  scull 
june 2015 by pnjman
Oxford's Influential Inklings | Philip Zaleski and Carol Zaleski
During the hectic middle decades of the 20th century, from the end of the Great Depression through the Second World War and into the 1950s, a small circle of intellectuals gathered weekly in and around the University of Oxford to drink, smoke, quip, cavil, read aloud their works in progress, and endure or enjoy with as much grace as they could muster the sometimes blistering critiques that followed. This erudite club included writers and painters, philologists and physicians, historians and theologians, soldiers and actors. They called themselves, with typical self-effacing humor, the Inklings.
8th  may  2015  chronicle  higher  education  philip  carol  zaleski  tolkien  lewis  literature  inklings 
june 2015 by pnjman
The Hobbit | John D. Rateliff,
“Mr Baggins began as a comic tale among conventional and inconsistent Grimm's fairy-tale dwarves, and got drawn into the edge of it – so that even Sauron the terrible peeped over the edge.” ~ J.R.R.T.
john  tolkien  rateliff  hobbit  literature  estate 
june 2015 by pnjman
The History of Middle-earth | David Bratman
“Now it happened on a certain time that a traveller from far countries, a man of great curiosity, was by desire of strange lands and the ways and dwellings of unaccustomed folk brought in a ship as far west even as the Lonely Island, Tol Eressëa in the fairy speech, but which the Gnomes call Dor Faidwen, the Land of Release, and a great tale hangs thereto.”
david  batman  tolkien  estate  literature 
may 2015 by pnjman
An unknown vision of Middle-earth | Paul Tankard
J. R. R. Tolkien thought illustrations did “little good” to stories of the fantasy or fairy-tale kind – but when it came to The Lord of the Rings, the ill-fated work of Mary Fairburn made him reconsider.
12th  september  2012  tls  paul  tankard  tolkien  lotr  literature 
november 2014 by pnjman
Broken at Love | Brian Phillips
The 62 most astounding, inspiring, and alarming takeaways from Monica Seles’s new YA romance series.
28th  august  2014  grantland  brian  phillips  tennis  monica  seles  literature 
august 2014 by pnjman
Why we love to hate Martin Amis | Sam Leith
Amis is our most controversial and outspoken novelist. As he returns to the Holocaust with a comedy set in Auschwitz, why do we love to give Little Keith such a kicking?
15th  august  2014  guardian  sam  leith  martin  amis  literature 
august 2014 by pnjman
Me, Myself, and I | Stephen Greenblatt
Solitary Sex: A Cultural History of Masturbation, by Thomas W. Laqueur, Zone, 501 pp., $34.00.
8th  april  2004  nyrb  stephen  greenblatt  literature  book  review  sexuality 
august 2014 by pnjman
Tolkien and Cambridge | Simon Cook
As titles go the one above might not appear encouraging. As every reader of this essay already knows, J.R.R. Tolkien was both student and professor at Oxford (teaching also at Leeds for a spell). But in this essay I want to explore the possibility that paying attention to what was going on in Edwardian Cambridge might help us better understand what Tolkien came to be doing at Oxford.
9th  may  2014  lotrplaza  simon  cook  tolkien  literature  culture 
july 2014 by pnjman
Shivering in Tolkien’s shadow | Josephine Livingstone
Middle Earth has swallowed up our understanding of the Middle Ages.
august  2014  prospect  josephine  livingstone  literature  review  beowulf  tolkien  poetry 
july 2014 by pnjman
A Hemlock by any other name… | Michael Flowers
It is the 9th of June 2014, and we have recently passed the 97th anniversary of the moment when the invalided soldier J.R.R. Tolkien was mesmerised by his young wife, Edith, dancing for him near Roos in East Yorkshire. He later acknowledged to his son, Christopher, in a letter dated 11th July 1972 that this event inspired the romantic fictional encounter between the immortal Elven Princess, Lúthien Tinúviel with the mortal hero Beren. In his correspondence to his youngest son Tolkien mentioned the location, but also that the event took place in “a small woodland glade filled with ‘hemlocks’ (or other white umbellifers).”(1)
9th  june  2014  michael  flowers  tolkien  botany  literature 
july 2014 by pnjman
J R R Tolkien's Beowulf: one man's passion for the threshold between myth and reality | John Garth
The literary landscape has changed since Tolkien’s day in a way he would neither expect nor acknowledge: he is now more famous than the “fairy stories” that obsessed him.
29th  may  2014  john  garth  tolkien  beowulf  literature  poetry  review  book  new  statesman 
june 2014 by pnjman
The Mr Men inhabit a godless universe. It's a brutal existence | Charlie Brooker
The only books I read these days are for children. The box set of Mr Men stories is the most satisfying purchase I've made in a decade.
2nd  june  2014  guardian  charlie  brooker  literature  technology 
june 2014 by pnjman
Ghosting | Andrew O’Hagan
On 5 January 2011, at 8.30 p.m., I was messing about at home when the phone buzzed on the sofa. It was a text from Jamie Byng, the publisher of Canongate. ‘Are you about?’ it said. ‘I have a somewhat left-field idea. It’s potentially very exciting. But I need to discuss urgently.’ Canongate had bought, for £600,000, a memoir by the WikiLeaks founder, Julian Assange.
6th  march  2014  lrb  andrew  o'hagan  julian  assange  literature  wikileaks 
february 2014 by pnjman
Adrian Mole's royal wedding diary | Sue Townsend
To mark the royal wedding, Sue Townsend has written an exclusive Adrian Mole story for the Observer.
17th  april  2011  sue  townsend  adrian  mole  literature 
november 2013 by pnjman
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