|READING SERIES||main Double Take Reading Series page|
Double Take 7
Tuesday, October 8: 7 pm
Three pairs of authors trade takes on a shared experience.
Christopher Sorrentino & Andrew Hultkrans will consider Richard Nixon on his centenary.
Cathy Park Hong & Nelly Reifler imagine futuristic surveillance.
Mary Jo Bang & Timothy Donnelly report on reading Kafka's Amerika.
|Christopher Sorrentino is the author of five books, including Trance, a
National Book Award Finalist for fiction, and the recently published Death
Wish. His work has been widely anthologized, and has appeared in A
Public Space, The Baffler, BOMB, BookForum, Conjunctions, Esquire, Fence, Granta, Harper's, The Los Angeles Times, McSweeney's, The New York Times, Open City, Playboy, Tin
House, and many other publications. He has taught at Columbia University,
the New School, Fairleigh Dickinson University, and at the Unterberg Poetry
Center of the 92nd Street Y, where he is a core faculty member.
Andrew Hultkrans is a Brooklyn-based writer and the author of Forever Changes, the second volume in the 33 1/3 series of books on classic albums. He was editor-in-chief of Bookforum from 1998 to 2003 and managing editor and columnist at pioneering cyberculture magazine MONDO 2000 in the early 1990s. His writings have appeared in Artforum, frieze, Cabinet, Tin House, Black Clock, SPIN (as Reissues columnist, 2008–2011), and many other magazines and anthologies.
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|Cathy Park Hong's first book, Translating Mo'um was published in 2002 by Hanging Loose Press. Her second collection, Dance Dance Revolution, was chosen for the Barnard Women Poets Prize and was published in 2007 by WW Norton. Her third book of poems, Engine Empire, was published in May 2012 by WW Norton. Hong is also the recipient of a Fulbright Fellowship, a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship and the New York Foundation for the Arts Fellowship. She is an Associate Professor at Sarah Lawrence College.
Nelly Reifler is the author of See Through, a collection of stories. Her stories have appeared in publications such as McSweeney's, BOMB, Nerve, Lucky Peach, jubilat, and The Milan Review, and have been anthologized in books including Lost Tribe: Jewish Fiction from the Edge and Found magazine's Requiem for a Plastic Bag. She teaches at Sarah Lawrence College, and she is an editor at Post Road. She will be the Visiting Writer at Western Michigan University in 2014. She lives in Saugerties.
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|Mary Jo Bang is the author of six books of poems, including Louise in Love, The Bride of E, and Elegy, which received the National Book Critics Circle Award. She's been the recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship and a Hodder Fellowship from Princeton University. Individual poems have appeared in The New Yorker, The New Republic, The Paris Review, A Public Space, Best American Poetry, and elsewhere. She's currently a Professor of English at Washington University in
St. Louis. Her translation of Dante's Inferno, with illustrations by Henrik Drescher, was published by Graywolf in 2012.
Timothy Donnelly is the author of Twenty-seven Props for a Production of Eine Lebenszeit (Grove, 2003) and The Cloud Corporation (Wave, 2010; Picador, 2011), winner of the 2012 Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award. He is a recipient of The Paris Review’s Bernard F. Conners Prize and fellowships from the New York State Writers Institute and the Guggenheim Memorial Foundation. He is the poetry editor of Boston Review and teaches in the Writing Program at Columbia University’s School of the Arts.
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Albert Mobilio is the recipient of a Whiting Writers' Award and the National Book Critics Circle award for reviewing. His work has appeared in Harper's, Black Clock, BOMB, Cabinet, Open City, and Tin House. Books of poetry include Bendable Siege, The Geographics, Me with Animal Towering, and Touch Wood. Games and Stunts, a book of short fictions, is forthcoming this fall. He is an assistant professor of literary studies at the New School's Eugene Lang College and is an editor of Bookforum.
Please join us.
All events are free and open to the public.
exhibitions and public programs are supported in part by the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Bloomberg Philanthropies, The Greenwich Collection Ltd., The William Talbott Hillman Foundation, Lambent Foundation Fund of Tides Foundation, and with public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs and the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature.
291 Church Street, NYC, 10013
t. 212 431 5270
Directions: A, C, E, N, R, Q, J, Z, 6 to Canal or 1 to Franklin.