Tie a string around my tooth and pull. Offshore dental rigs won’t drill this skull…
Christie Redfern’s troubles are so many that they spill over into her backstory in Margaret Murray Robertson’s 1866 novel.
In John Miller’s third novel, two women from divergent backgrounds find themselves on the streets of Toronto working in the sex trade.
Technology meets desire in Liz Harmer’s post-apocalyptic debut novel.
“Black Star” is one of the better entries in a string of recent novels featuring protagonists losing their grip on reality.
CanLit has become less about art and aesthetics than about morality and politics.
Nathan Ripley, Craig Davidson, Timothy Taylor & Sharon Butala move away from traditional CanLit into genre.
“His wig and the heels of his clown shoes added some height, but Alice could reach his throat in a moment, if need be.”
Ian Weir’s phantasmagorical novel features a village of left-field characters.
Rice’s novel complicates and demands a rethinking of the apocalyptic category itself.