Our minds are inebriated on thought.
Lights in the sky? What can they be?
The hero of John Updike’s first novel, published when the author was twenty-six, is ninety-four-year-old John Hook, a dying man who yet refuses to be dominated.
This experimental and almost poetic prose describes a woman’s disturbing fixation with things that crunch between her teeth.
Closing your eyes won’t get rid of the dark figures of the night.
Kris Bertin’s unforgettable debut introduces us to people at the tenuous moment before everything in their lives changes, for better or worse.
We’re all escaping something, in search of our own personal freedom. But for some of us, it’s our very lives that are risked for such freedoms.
In the near future, as America virtually loses the war on drugs, Robert Arctor, a narcotics cop in Orange County, Calif., becomes an addict when he goes under cover. He is wooing Donna, a dealer, to ferret out her supplier. At the same time, he receives orders to spy on his housemates, one of whom is suspected of being Donna’s biggest customer.
In this poetic piece, we explore what it’s like for the mind to live while the body is stuck, broken and useless.
The Old Man and the Sea is a short novel written by the American author Ernest Hemingway in 1951 in Cuba, and published in 1952. It was the last major work of fiction by Hemingway that was published during his lifetime.
Rosemary’s Baby is a 1967 horror novel by American writer Ira Levin, his second published book. It sold over 4 million copies, “making it the top bestselling horror novel of the 1960s.”