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Frankie’s Place

by Jim Sterba

“[Frankie’s Place] is really the story of finding a place that fits, a home in the world. . . . It’s about loving the person you’re with. Happiness. Contentment. Peace. . . . In an era in which memoir has been given a bad rap by all those writers who…

Don’t Vote It Just Encourages the Bastards

by P. J. O'Rourke

Best-selling political humorist P.J. O’Rourke writes the mirthful political theory companion to his classic mirthful political science book, Parliament of Whores….

City of Night

by John Rechy

“One of the major books to be published since World War II.” —The Washington Post…

Surreal Lives

by Ruth Brandon

“Surrealism is now associated more with whimsy than with the lacerating and uncanny effects first sought by the French poets who first formulated its principles . . . [Surreal Lives is] a lively and absorbing complement to their work.” –The New Yorker…

A Primitive Heart

by David Rabe

“As the characters play hide-and-seek with themselves, we’re forced to come out of hiding to shift our own positions and philosophy. Rabe has a way of implicating the reader–of creating a near-claustrophobic bond with his restless characters, writing so convincingly that the subtext becomes almost palpable, accruing darkly, like a…

Let’s Put the Future Behind Us

by Jack Womack

“Remarkable . . . Mr. Womack has enmeshed his character in a Moscow landscape as absurd and scary as the phantasmagoric Moscow in Mikhail Bulgakov’s The Master and Margarita. . . . I urge you not to miss this often hilarious but ultimately horrific novel.” –The New York Observer…

Miracle of the Rose

by Jean Genet

“Genet can use a brutal phraseology that makes prison life specific and immediate. Yet through his singular sensibility, these elements are transmuted into something fragile, rare, beautiful.” –The New York Times…

Molloy

by Samuel Beckett

‘samuel Beckett is one of the great playwrights of our age. . . . As a novelist he is just as important. His novels, like all important works of art, have the stamp of the inevitable on them: they had to be written and, though we suffer reading them, we…

Ruby River

by Lynn Pruett

“Classic town gossip, the kind typically served up with strong coffee or sweet iced tea. . . . Pruett is one of those good-natured Southern writers who draw you in with their gentle drawl. . . . What is surprising is the grace with which Pruett orchestrates what, in lesser…

How the Soldier Repairs the Gramophone

by Sasa Stanisic

“In Sasa Stanisic’s bittersweet, musical novel about a boy growing up in Bosnia-Herzogovina before and during the war, many things happen that are impossible to understand, startlingly visual, bordering on the surreal but all too real. . . . This is a funny, heartbreaking, beautifully written novel.” —Mary Brennan, The…