Collaboration is the medium of Darren Wershler-Henry’s message.
An arts writer, a keyboardist, and a filmmaker walk into a book deal. The result is Jason Anderson’s comedic debut novel.
With Drift, his third collection, Kevin Connolly continues to hone his complex intellect, biting wit, and sense of the absurd.
Jane Jacobs persuaded us to rethink cities. Her new book warns us to rethink societies, or else.
Author Emily-Pohl Weary discusses demystifying the magazine-making process, her family’s sci-fi past, and why mainstream culture isn’t always a bad thing.
Toronto’s midnight cowboy rises from the gutter with a new book to scare up readers.
With a new book of short stories, a successful series of chapbooks, and the editor’s chair of Broken Pencil, Emily Schultz scores a D.I.Y. hat trick.
Meet Joe Matt, indie comics’ answer to nerd rock.
Camilla Gibb transforms from first-time novelist to writer with The Petty Details of So-and-so’s Life.
In his new collection, poet Paul Vermeersch stands up for the beaten, the bullied, the misunderstood.
Is Tamara Faith Berger’s work highbrow fiction or lowbrow smut? Does it matter?
Stuart Ross explores his family history and his own emotions in his upcoming collection, Razovsky at Peace.
Jim Munroe challenges science fiction forms and political apathy in Angry Young Spaceman.
Author Patricia Seaman makes herself laugh and her readers dance.
Poet Chris Chambers is ready to put his goldfish on a wagon and show it to the world.
Rosemary Sullivan dances her way through the art of biography with The Red Shoes, a look at the early years of the life of Margaret Atwood.
The revived Coach House forges ahead, one year later.
Local author Lynn Crosbie discusses her controversial new book, Paul’s Case, a fictional look at the lives of Paul Bernardo and Karla Homolka.