|By (author):||Evenson, Brian|
|Subject:||BIOGRAPHY & AUTOBIOGRAPHY / Literary|
|LITERARY CRITICISM / American / General|
|LITERARY CRITICISM / Books & Reading|
|LITERARY CRITICISM / General|
|Size:||6.19in x 7.99in x 0.50in|
|From The Publisher*|
A haunting meditation on love, loss, companionship, and finding one's way through the dark, Raymond Carver'sWhat We Talk About When We Talk About Love is one of the most important and influential short story collections in contemporary literature. In his entry in the esteemed Bookmarked series, acclaimed author Brian Evenson offers his personal and literary take on this classic Carver collection.
Brian Evenson is the author of several books of fiction, most recently the story collectionA Collapse of Horses (Coffee House Press, 2016) and the novellaThe Warren (Tor.com, 2016). His 2012 booksWindeye andImmobility were both finalists for a Shirley Jackson Award. His novelLast Days won the American Library Association's award for Best Horror Novel of 2009. His novelThe Open Curtain was a finalist for an Edgar Award and an International Horror Guild Award. He lives in Los Angeles and teaches in the Critical Studies Program at CalArts.
|Biographical Note||BRIAN EVENSON is the author of a dozen books of fiction, most recently the story collection A Collapse of Horses (Coffee House Press 2016) and the novella The Warren (Tor.com 2016). He has also recently published Windeye (Coffee House Press 2012) and Immobility (Tor 2012), both of which were finalists for a Shirley Jackson Award. His novel Last Days won the American Library Association's award for Best Horror Novel of 2009. His novel The Open Curtain (Coffee House Press) was a finalist foran Edgar Award and an International Horror Guild Award. Other books include The Wavering Knife (which won the IHG Award for best story collection), Dark Property, and Altmann's Tongue. He has translated work by Christian Gailly, Jean Frémon, Claro, Jacques Jouet, Eric Chevillard, Antoine Volodine, Manuela Draeger, and David B. He is the recipient of three O. Henry Prizes as well as an NEA fellowship. His work has been translated into French, Italian, Greek Spanish, Japanese, Persian, and Slovenian. He lives in Los Angeles and teaches in the Critical Studies Program at CalArts.|