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“Artifical Light skates on the purity of confession.It's a brutal reveal; an Abyss Narrative with hooks.Combining the grit, wit, and invention of Go Now with the charged lyricism and emotional implosiveness of his groundbreaking music, Godlike is brillant in form as well as dazzling in its heartwrenching tale of one whose values in life are the values of poetry.Set largely in the early '70s, but structured as a middle-aged poet's 1997 notebooks and drafts for a memoir-novel, the book recounts the story of a young man's affair with a remarkable teenage poet.In Headless, he turns his daredevil wit and fearless storytelling gifts on subjects ranging from Hitler's secret life as a skier to the philosophical musings of identical twin porn stars to the travails of the world's most sitcom-defying family. Benjamin Weissman is a master stylist.” — Bret Easton Ellis by Derek Mc Cormack Grab Bag is comprised of two interrelated novels, Dark Rides and Wish Book, from one of Canada's most important young writers.Weissman's dysfunctional, hilarious, and strangely moving tales of life in contemporary America are a real and unique treasure. Both books are set in the same small rural city, in different eras (1950s, 1930s), each characterized by Mc Cormack's spare and elliptical prose. Grab Bag will grab you, all right; plain, simple, and hard.” — John Waters by Martha Kinney The Fall of Heartless Horse is a postmodern multigenerational family drama that is dark, hilarious, moving, and wildly original.Animals also populate this book; beavers, hamsters, salamanders, black widows, owls, llamas, bats, and many more are characters who befriend the narrator.
What unifies them is their extraordinary talent, their daring and highly individualistic approaches to composing fiction, and the breathtaking freshness, charge, and skill of their prose.Read it in a rush of abomination and rise above, rise above.” — Stephen Malkmus (Anthology)Dennis Cooper (from his introduction):"This anthology intends to bring to light some of the new fiction writers who are using the Internet's labyrinthine array of blogs and personal web pages to expose, test, and develop their work.The contributors range in age from sixteen to early forties.They are gay, straight, and in some cases still searching for their identities.They live in North America's cities and small towns as well as in countries as physically far afield as Norway, Italy, Spain, Denmark, France, and the UK.
Like the infamous Heaven's Gate cult whose mass suicide gained world media attention in the 1990s, they are a small group of lost souls guided by the teachings of a charismatic leader, Martin Jones.