Brian Powell has a bad dream, The Chief and Oscar Berkman talk race relations, Emily Twiggs turns in her story, and Rod Hugedork’s simulcast comes to a shattering conclusion.
No prayers or good thoughts, thankfully, were solicited.
Bennington comes back to the Quibbits home and concludes his Grand Tour of the Tristate and DelMarVa regions of the United States.
I was an asshole, and even when she forgave me, I still disagreed.
The incestuous publishing niche still coddles the “stars.”
Artless monstrosities are an architectural pox on the Bowery.
The bizarre street names of Greenpoint.
BQ struggles on his journey, with a long way to go, getting further away.
A walk in Mount Zion will produce a surprising and poignant reminder of burial practices long forgotten.
BQ and Death mull over unfinished business in a vacant lot in Columbus, Ohio.
A rare run up to the Bronx for Forgotten New York, up to Crotona Park.
The Meatpacking District was a completely nocturnal world, much like its piscine counterpart on the other side of town, the Fulton Street Fish Market.
But Juneteenth makes me happy.
Fear of crime could squelch a liberal nerd’s campaign.
Ideas created in the laboratories of the elite tend to act very differently in the wild.
It's like walking on water.
I shouldn't need to fight for my rights, civil liberties, or reputation with the people who are supposedly there to help.
Danny Cater has a confrontational interview with an influential pundit.
Coming to grips with a mysterious reality.
The strange, haunted pundit has me beat.
There be quicksand there.
The legendary American writer and critic discusses his extraordinary life and career with Professor Anthony Clare.
An interview with the author shortly after the release of The Secret History, when she was 29.
Half an hour with the author around the debut of the TV mini-series based on The Stand.
An excellent 53-minute interview with the late author who died last weekend at the age of 89.
The acclaimed American writer gave this reading at the University of Alabama in September 1990.
Nearly nine hours, this is part one of a three part complete reading of the 1973 novel. If you're still in quarantine, or stuck in a police barricade, it's a perfect way to pass the time!
A conversation with Charlie Rose.
Five poems from a new collection for sale here.