Fiction Archive

Eat the Mouth That Feeds You by Carribean Fragoza

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In her debut collection, Fragoza imagines a world where patriarchy can be eradicated and finds beauty in how Chicanx women come together.

The Twilight Zone by Nona Fernandez

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In her new novel, Nona Fernandez delves into the fluctuations of memory, highlighting the media and society’s role in what we remember.

Love Like That by Emma Duffy-Comparone

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Emma Duffy-Comparone’s debut refuses to shield the reader from unsavory elements of a story.

The Committed by Viet Thanh Nguyen

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In his new novel, Viet Thanh Nguyen does not allow the reader to forget that fiction traffics in truth.

Tomorrow They Won’t Dare to Murder Us by Joseph Andras

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Complicating conventional Western perceptions of terrorism, Joseph Andras’s debut novel subverts colonial morality and interrogates a philosophical dilemma that is still very much alive in our contemporary consciousness.

We Play Ourselves by Jen Silverman

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Silverman’s debut novel is not only a story about how all-consuming artistic ambition can be, but also a poignant portrait of how much an artist can learn to love her work.

Milk Blood Heat by Dantiel Moniz

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In this debut story collection, the reader feels the story in their body as they read; Moniz makes us look directly at the source of trauma in order to share the pain.

The Hare by Melanie Finn

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Finn gives us an important, comprehensive picture of the stages of a woman’s learning, suggesting that, over time, teachers will be rejected, new ones sought, and the student might herself become a teacher.

The Revolution According to Raymundo Mata by Gina Apostol

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Gina Apostol’s novel, which demands the reader’s active participation, is filled with both humorous and serious moments, references to itself, as well as political and literary history.

The Hearing Trumpet by Leonora Carrington

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Leonora Carrington’s novel revels in inconclusive ideas, surreal reimagining’s, and the peculiarities of human consciousness . . . The novel eludes any whiff of definitiveness, instead layering ideas and questions atop one another like blocks in a Jenga tower. Naturally, Carrington forces the reader to withdraw the first block.