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Event Summary: Carlos Ruiz Zafón in conversation at the Wheeler Centre

Event Summary: Carlos Ruiz Zafón in conversation at the Wheeler Centre

If you're new here, why not subscribe to our email updates or follow us on Facebook? You can also add us to your Google Reader. Thanks for visiting!     On Monday I popped along to the Wheeler Centre to see Barcelona-born, LA-based author Carlos Ruiz Zafón in conversation with local writer and broadcaster Sian Prior. As usual, I went bearing pen and...

Hipsters, irony and The Myth of Sisyphus by Albert Camus

Hipsters, irony and The Myth of Sisyphus by Albert Camus

“If [the myth of Sisyphus] is tragic, that is because its hero is conscious. Where would his torture be, indeed, if at every step the hope of succeeding upheld him?” writes Camus in The Myth of Sisyphus, in which he grapples with whether–and if so, how–it’s possible to exist in a life that is without meaning. However, it’s in...

On Sisyphus, Camus, knowledge and Chaim Potok’s In The Beginning

On Sisyphus, Camus, knowledge and Chaim Potok’s In The Beginning

Of late it seems that I am being haunted by intertextuality. Each book that I pick up seems to slot into the vast Connect Four board of hermeneutics that is my reading life, and with everything I read, I find my to-read list growing ever broader and ever deeper. I seem to be at a stage in my reading where so many unknown unknowns are swiftly becoming known...

Separating the author and the work: on Vladimir Nabokov’s Lolita

Separating the author and the work: on Vladimir Nabokov’s Lolita

Over the course of my last few reviews I’ve been considering the role of the author as narrator and as character, and the degree to which authorial insertion is, to the mind of the reader, assumed to be inalienable. In large part this has been inspired by the narrator character–who is, perhaps, the author himself–in Milan Kundera’s The...

Writers, writing and Dodie Smith’s I Capture the Castle

Writers, writing and Dodie Smith’s I Capture the Castle

  When reading PG Wodehouse’s Love Among the Chickens recently I was struck by the narrator’s curiosity regarding “to what extent the work of authors is influenced by their private affairs.” These words resonated with me as they were the third time in as many books that I’d come across a similar sentiment; the other books...

Thoughts on Love Among the Chickens by PG Wodehouse

Thoughts on Love Among the Chickens by PG Wodehouse

Love Among the Chickens is my first foray into the work of Wodehouse; and as a fairly early work, it’s one of Wodehouse’s first forays into Wodehouse as well. A deliciously written farcical novel, it brings together the seemingly dissimilar worlds of writing and chicken farming—which prove to have a lot more in common than one might first imagine,...

Chance, fate and Milan Kundera’s The Unbearable Lightness of Being

Chance, fate and Milan Kundera’s The Unbearable Lightness of Being

  Einmal ist keinmal. What happens but once might as well not have happened at all… The story that I am asked to tell most often is how I met my husband, a story that is notable for the coincidence that it involves. We met, of course, in two different venues in a single night. Without exception, people seem to see this story as something involving...

Guest Post: The Writing Process by SD Thorpe

Guest Post: The Writing Process by SD Thorpe

Today’s guest post on the writing process is by SD Thorpe, whose book Getting Up is published through Momentum Books. The writing process. It goes like this. You get up early. You make a cup of tea. You sit down in front of the computer. Turn it on. Do NOT check Facebook, Twitter, email, Tumblr, Instagram or Ebay. Remember your dreams…write one down to...

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