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Faces in the Crowd by Valeria Luiselli

Fairy Tales by Robert Walser

Falling Man by Don DeLillo

The Fall of Language in the Age of English by Minae Mizumura

Fascism, Art, and Mediocrity: Monsieur Pain by Roberto Bolaño

The Faster I Walk, the Smaller I Am by Kjersti Skomsvold and Glass by Sam Savage

The Fata Morgana Books by Jonathan Littell

The Father and the Foreigner by Giancarlo De Cataldo

The Fat Man and Infinity & Other Writings by Antonio Lobo Antunes

Fear and Servant by Mirjana Novaković

February Forever: Light Boxes by Shane Jones

The Feline Plague by Maja Novak

The Fiddler of Driskill Hill by David Middleton

A Field Guide to Getting Lost by Rebecca Solnit

The Field Is Lethal by Suzanne Doppelt

Figures in a Landscape by Gail Mazur

First Person Sorrowful by Ko Un

Fists by Pietro Grossi

Five Spice Street by Can Xue

The Flame Alphabet by Ben Marcus

Forest of a Thousand Daemons by D.O. Fagunwa

Forest of Eyes: Selected Poems of Tada Chimako

For the Fighting Spirit of the Walnut by Takashi Hiraide

The Foundation Pit by Andrey Platonov

The Four Fingers of Death by Rick Moody

Four for a Quarter by Michael Martone

Fra Keeler by Azareen Van Der Vliet Oloomi

Freedom and the Arts: Essays on Music and Literature by Charles Rosen

From A to X by John Berger

From Beyond the Grave: Speak, Nabokov by Michael Maar

From the Mouth of the Whale by Sjón

From the Observatory by Julio Cortázar

The FSG Book of Twentieth Century Latin-American Poetry, edited by Ilan Stavans

Funeral for a Dog by Thomas Pletzinger

Fun Home by Alison Bechdel

The Fun Parts by Sam Lipsyte

Futility by William Gerhardie

The Future Is Not Ours: New Latin American Fiction edited by Diego Trelles Paz

Fuzz & Pluck: Splitsville by Ted Stearn

Bonus Articles

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The Constant Conversation

Francisco Goldman’s Say Her Name

Francisco Goldman is an unlikely Hades. Other than the cartoonish arch of his black eyebrows and his swarthy overall appearance, he is more Pan than underworld overlord. He is quick to laugh and does so with abandon; he has an infectious appreciation for beauty and eccentricity, is prone to exuberance, flights of fancy.

Mr. Stein drops knowledge

Mr. Lorin Stein making a direct link between the decline of independent booksellers and the falling number of so-called "midlist" literary authors.

Paris Review interview with Anne Carson

We’re big Anne Carson fans around here, so I’d be remiss not to point out that she’s interviewed in the newest Paris Review. This exchange, about a line from Carson’s poem “Stanzas, Sexes, Seductions,” is both interesting–I love Carson’s description of the way the line came to her–and amusing: INTERVIEWER The other line, the one I persist in [...]

The National Humanities Medal, or, the New York Times misses a trick

Yesterday, the Times’s Arts Beat blog featured a post titled “Roth and Oates to receive National Humanities Medals.” Which led me to ask: Where’s Hall? Today, I learned, from an amazing photo on the National Journal Tumblr, that Hall was right there the whole time! Poet Donald Hall, that is. Oh, and the Oates was Joyce Carol. Still, [...]

Why Shop Indie?

"No one should shop at Green Apple out of charity or pity or noblesse oblige, but because you want what we've got. You mold the retail landscape with every purchase; vote wisely."

A little love for Melville House covers

I make a point of encouraging my friends to get their books from me, to consider me their personal bookseller, and to send me e-mails, text messages, or smoke signals whenever they need a book. I like it. It's still very personal, it's reasonably reliable, and it really does strike me as a great marriage of modern convenience and old fashioned bookselling.

“Nothing genuine in a poem, or so I have learned the hard way, can be willed,” or, Charles Simic on sources of inspiration

Over at the New York Review of Books blog, Charles Simic has written a wandering, endearing post about where poets get their ideas, the way those ideas transform in the process of writing, and the “uncertain and often exasperating” work of writing a poem. The post is full of wonderful lines–the sort of aphoristic observations [...]

Mister K meets Mister M

Peter Mendelsund, one of the industry's top designers (and, honestly, one of my favorites) explains the hideous choices he made when redesigning Kafka for Schocken. On the plus side, there's the gorgeous typography by Julia Sysmäläine developed from Kafka's own handwriting (!) and the brilliant Knopf/Arendt story for industry nerds. Enjoy.

“This poetry is not an ornament to the uprising—it is its soundtrack and also composes a significant part of the action itself.”

At Jadilayya, Elliott Colla has published an interesting and informative piece about the role of poetry–slogans and more–in the current protests in Egypt, as well as in earlier protests and revolutions in Egyptian history. Colla writes of a feeling that will be familiar to anyone who’s been part of a demonstration, however small or inconsequential [...]

Congratulations to Peter Cole

Gabriel Josipovici hailed Cole’s work as a “treasure trove, a labour of love and exceptional erudition, which will open up . . . a world of poetry and culture as rich as anything in human civilization”.

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