“The Southern Poverty Law Center describes The Camp of the Saints as ‘the favorite racist fantasy of the anti-immigrant movement in the US.’”
Tag: French Literature
One of the strangest, most devastating works of Holocaust literature is about games.
Public Books and the Sydney Review of Books have partnered to exchange a series of articles with international concerns.
Mohamed Mbougar Sarr’s Goncourt-winning novel confronts the racist history of France’s literary prizes.
The artist comes as a class outsider to the factory, marveling at the complexity of its machinery and the dexterity and dangers of manual labor.
Two memoirs trenchantly critique the ways in which France has framed sexual consent, legally and culturally, since the 1970s.
Why excavate these Reformation characters—the preacher and the werewolf—now? What do they have to teach us?
Reports of theory’s death have been greatly exaggerated, but new villains keep on attempting its murder. Those who would vanquish abstraction with description, trade jargon for vernacular, and ...