A Political and Literary Forum
Overnight, the hopeful, broad-based, grassroots independence movement gave rise to the righteous wronged.
American rock stars have the same black dots as French poets, Italian artists, Polish composers, and flamboyant British novelists.
Scotland’s independence referendum is a contest between the head and the heart, between love and money.
In the face of Putin's rejection of democracy, Europe’s democrats must underscore the importance of the EU’s norms: social justice, sustainability, diplomacy, diversity, and freedom of movement.
Totalitarianism’s linguistic aggression.
Guardian journalist Uki Goñi discusses his career reporting from Buenos Aires.
Ahren Warner strikes a seductive compact between the older and younger camps of British poetry.
The biggest threat to Greece's left-wing coalition is itself.
Migrants are dying as they cross the Mediterranean. Is there a better way?
With photographs by David Bacon.
A wheeling book of aspirations and frustrations, London: A History in Verse offers us a literary treasury: a record of the city, a roll of its events.
The cause of Camus's native countrymen moved him, yet he yearned helplessly toward the European culture that had formed him.
When two scientists discover a book looted by the Nazis, they seek out the rightful heir and in the process explore the reparations process of early postwar days.
Karin Andert, Niko Kohls
Vital reading on politics, literature, and more in your inbox
Kevin P. Donovan, Emma Park
Copyright © 1993-2019 Boston Review and its authors.
Support Boston Review
Make a tax-deductible donation today
Printing Note: For best printing results try turning on any options your web browser's print dialog makes available for printing backgrounds and background graphics.