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The Paris Review
In addition to his novels, poems, and plays, Victor Hugo produced some four thousand drawings: bit.ly/1BiNrnc pic.twitter.com/7QM0CCIFZe
Pablo Neruda, The Art of Poetry No. 14, interviewed by Rita Guibert, published in The Paris Review no. 51 (Spring 1971) #writersatwork #neruda #parisreview
In memory of Freddy Plimpton, artist, designer, and esteemed Paris Review T-shirt model: bit.ly/1JROgsT pic.twitter.com/WG6DUjXehZ
The most striking aspect of Carl Andre’s works is the way they are plainly, inescapably there: bit.ly/1BB6smD pic.twitter.com/XgCcT7Hrba
Jorge Luis Borges, “The Moon,” from a portfolio of five poems published in The Paris Review no. 125 (Winter 1992). #poetry #borges #themoon #parisreview
”I don’t think that the job of literature is to teach us how to behave.” —Anthony Burgess bit.ly/1zG8u0F pic.twitter.com/JpJN3GVHfF
Alice Neel’s haunting, funny, unpublished illustrations for “The Brothers Karamazov”: bit.ly/1DmJ5L9 pic.twitter.com/mbSbxrnIC3
Saul Bellow, The Art of Fiction No. 37, interviewed by Gordon Lloyd Harper, published in The Paris Review no. 36 (Winter 1966). #writersatwork #saulbellow #parisreview
Steve Brooks, “the breakfast show,” published in The Paris Review no. 51 (Spring 1971). #poetry #breakfast #parisreview
Djordje Ozbolt, “Poet Smoking,” 2014—more from his show “More paintings about poets and food”: bit.ly/1AYUUHV pic.twitter.com/mFY5j4OyHI
William Faulkner, The Art of Fiction No. 12, interviewed by Jean Stein, published in The Paris Review no. 12 (Spring 1956). #writersatwork #faulkner #scotch #parisreview
William S. Burroughs, The Art of Fiction No. 36, interviewed by Conrad Knickerbocker, published in The Paris Review no. 35 (Fall 1965). #writersatwork #burroughs #parisreview
Gin, Cigarettes, and Desperation: The Carson McCullers Diet: bit.ly/1DELxxs pic.twitter.com/epwZB4b855
“Poem,” by Aram Saroyan, published in The Paris Review no. 35 (Fall 1965). #poetry #aramsaroyan #parisreview
Happy birthday, Toni Morrison. Read her Art of Fiction interview here: bit.ly/1DqKd2K pic.twitter.com/9klQGAeyqb
We’re excited to introduce The Paris Review’s latest series: Broken-Heater Portraits, featuring managing editor Nicole Rudick, Web editor Dan Piepenbring, and Hailey Gates, director of advertising and promotions. It's only 43°F in our office, but we’re still hard at work on our spring issue, which
Mary Karr, The Art of Memoir No. 1, interviewed by Amanda Fortini, published in The Paris Review no. 191 (Winter 2009). #writersatwork #marykarr #childhood #parisreview
Read our memoriam, and listen to Philip Levine read “They Feed They Lion” here: bit.ly/1FQ13Go pic.twitter.com/qbmnwABj5p
Philip Levine, The Art of Poetry No. 39, interviewed by Mona Simpson, published in The Paris Review no. 107 (Summer 1988). Levine, a former U.S. Poet Laureate who won a Pulitzer Prize in 1995 for his collection “The Simple Truth,” died on Saturday at age 87. #writersatwork #philiplevine #poetry #inm
Former poet laureate Philip Levine, a champion of the working class, dies at 87 blog.sfgate.com/bookmarks/2015… pic.twitter.com/8PFO30jJu2
Retweeted by The Paris Review
“They feed they Lion and he comes.” Former poet laureate Philip Levine dies at 87: bit.ly/1zUw2SW pic.twitter.com/dlI6O3wq87