Any questions? Yeah, plenty! This edition of the litblog roundup is written in the form of mostly twitter-worthy questions. Each one contains a link to something that’s been making the rounds lately across the literary internet. This way you get even more links, in less time. Enjoy!
The litblog roundup offers a summary of the topics of conversation lately on the literary internet. With stolen books, other crimes, and a whole lot to say about money, there’s sure to be something to intrigue you this time.
I do my best to write the Litblog Roundup on a bi-weekly basis. This time around, I think to myself: well holy shit could any pair of two weeks possibly be any more different from each other! I’ll do my best to recap, but I can’t promise to be apolitical. It simply wasn’t an apolitical pair of weeks.
There’s so much happening at the start of a new year on the literary internet. The good stuff might be harder to find than a certain tax return that’s supposedly under audit. Don’t worry, the litblog roundup has picked a few gems for you.
November 8, 2016 was Election Day here in the United States. November 9 was strange. It was then that the literary internet began to question: what happened? what’s going to happen? what do we do? Here’s a roundup of that conversation.
What’s really the problem with cultural appropriation? What are you reading lately? Can robots predict the future? All this, and some melting ice cream, in this edition of the bi-weekly Litblog Roundup.
In a series about the intersection between literary culture and online life, every so often I’m tempted to stray into writing exclusively about one of those areas. It is one of those occasions, because this week marks the 25th anniversary of the World Wide Web.
Litblog Roundup is a bi-weekly overview of topics, trends and highlights from the literary Internet. This roundup features door-to-door poetry, books delivered quickly to your house, an obligatory reference to Pokemon Go, and more.
Litblog Roundup is a bi-weekly overview of topics, trends and highlights from the literary Internet. This roundup gathers together some new ways to look at books, with a Netflix for books, a Rotten Tomatoes for books, and more.
The Litblog Roundup took a break for Easter. Now I’m back, with a roundup of recently popular items from across the literary Internet. In this roundup: the new book critics in Los Angeles, and speaking of Los Angeles what’s up with that big writers conference that just happened there?
A posthumous publication from Allen Gisnberg, smuggling short stories out of North Korea, computer-text analysis, and more from the Litblog Roundup: topics, trends, and highlights from writers, readers, and publishers throughout the literary Internet.