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Deep inside the Gloucester Road apartment where the Cuban writer Guillermo Cabrera Infante resided from 1967 until his death in 2005, the visitor finds a majestic landscape.
How long is the flight between Havana and Miami?
Are marriage and independence mutually exclusive? Explored through Jane Austen’s Emma and Charlotte Smith’s Emmeline.
A foetus feels like a new narrative perspective – but, in the space of a year, three foetus-narrated novels have arrived at once.
Austin Wright’s tricksy novel Tony & Susan didn’t make much of a splash in 1993 – but now Tom Ford has given it the Hollywood treatment.
For fans of speculative fiction and “London” novels, Neville’s second novel arrives right on time.
Britain is experiencing an extraordinary renaissance in nature writing. But are writers capable of responding to environmental uncertainty?
Melbourne writer Venita Munir interviews Calexico co-founder and drummer John Convertino.
Marta Pérez-Carbonell profiles the best works of Spanish fiction yet to be translated into English.
Agualusa’s novel is an episodic, poetic and raw treatment of Angolan independence.
The last time I wrote, my uncle was dying.
One can’t help but leave Pamuk’s novel feeling a little disconcerted.
I want to press this book aggressively into people’s hands. But its language, its length and the inclinations of its central character all call for restraint.
Xenobe Purvis on Chinese novel about totalitarian madness: the third of her Man Booker International Prize reviews.
This debut novel by diplomat Guillermo Erades is a notable addition to the modern flâneur canon.
It is spring, and the cherry trees are flowering. It’s the wrong time of year for dying.
Xenobe Purvis reviews Elena Ferrante’s contender for the Man International Booker Prize.