In Georg Letham, Ernst Weiss turned to psychoanalysis to tap an atmosphere of unknown terror and mystery.
In Javier Marías's trilogy Your Face Tomorrow, the self is composed of borrowed languages and an uncertain voice.
In the stories of Deborah Eisenberg, life keeps piling up, unsolved and unsolvable.
Heidi Durrow traces a young girl's harrowing plunge into racial identity.
Orhan Pamuk may be the face that Turkish literature turns to the West, but the novelist Yashar Kemal is its conscience and heart.
Ours is an age of the unexpected, the extraordinary—the uncanny. What better time to resurrect the stories of Ambrose Bierce?
In The Ask, Sam Lipsyte never ventures beyond the comfort zone of his eloquently damaged protagonist.
In Tove Jansson's The True Deceiver, the uncertainties laid bare go to the heart of human relationships.
For Herta Müller, writing is not a matter of trusting, but rather of the honesty of the deceit.
The Latin American utopia has disappeared, says novelist and crackero Jorge Volpi, and he displays little nostalgia for it.