This short fiction by Graham Greene first appeared in The London Magazine in May 1963.
This October, the Southbank Centre will host its 10th Literature Festival, ‘Living in Future Times’. Beginning with a reading of H G Wells’s The Time Machine, the festival will go on to make tracks in the worlds of sci-fi, scientific research, philosophy, and contemporary fiction in a series of workshops, talks, and shows provoking questions about time and the future of humanity. | Alice Troy-Donovan
‘Memories. Some lie dormant for decades then suddenly spring awake, fresh as yesterday. I like to think the writer in me brought Kissuni back to life but it was something else.’ | Frances Park
”Björk Digital’ is an embodiment of this blurring, for the exhibition is an unclassifiable show that is in equal parts tech demo, cutting-edge visual album and performance art.’ | Ludo Cinelli
Intimacy and infidelity, warmth and vacuousness, possessed and free. These are all the paradoxes that are found, lost, and found again in Tiphanie Yanique’s debut collection Wife. | Victoria Lancaster
This essay on growth and development as a writer in mid-twentieth-century South Africa was first published in The London Magazine in May 1963.
“In their most cliched form, attempts to describe the experience of bereavement tend to settle into a series of unanswerable questions: ‘why?’ being the principle, but also ‘what if?’, and the more general need ‘for an answer’ … The title of Denise Riley’s latest poetry collection, Say Something Back, both shares this characteristic wanhope and defiantly resists it” | Alice Troy-Donovan
In the immediate aftermath of reading The Red and Yellow Nothing: there is puzzlement, rage, and wonder, but ultimately the sense that Jay Bernard has created a rare and beautiful thing. | Theophilus Kwek