As The Interview is released on DVD, we ask whether it was all worth it.
Poet Zachariah Wells isn’t one to shy away from an argument. His collection of critical writing Career Limiting Moves is at once pugnacious, hilarious, and illuminating.
Much news from the book publishing industry is dire. Here’s an exciting exception, and it’s 100 per cent Montreal. Great translation ideas and more fiction.
Set among Mile End’s ultra-orthodox Jewish community, Felix et Meira is a timely and sensitive study of love versus duty.
Persephone’s latest show, The Nisei and the Narnauk’s, uses puppets, myth and music to explore Canada’s internment of Japanese-heritage citizens. It’s so good we reviewed it twice.
Whether from Montreal or the world beyond, the spring books lineup features burgeoning stars as well as veterans who’ve kept us waiting for more. Adam Lawrence picks his top 10.
As American Sniper continues to fuel controversy, Adam Lawrence gets its woolly and evasive philosophy in his sights.
No relation to the infamous title it shares, Karl Ove Knausgaard’s My Struggle is a humane, beautifully crafted literary meditation on the deeper meaning of ordinary.
Three plays on Montreal stages this week – The Medea Effect, Terminus, The Nisei and the Narnauks – use myth to show the unshowable and speak the unspeakable.
Terminus is a poetic, devilishly inventive evening of Irish story-telling that’s not for the faint of heart – or the inattentive.
Brilliant, Denise Roig’s new collection of short stories, reflects the dazzling, sometimes dark, fascination of Abu Dhabi.
The clock is ticking for Marion Cotillard in the Dardenne Brothers riveting new film about humiliation and hope.
Opera de Montreal marks its 35th birthday with a stripped-back Samson et Dalila and a temple-shaking performance from Marie-Nicole Lemieux.
The Imitation Game is a clear bid to clean up at the Academy Awards. But don’t let that put you off. It’s a gripping and solid account of one of WWII’s most remarkable events.
It isn’t every day that I get spat upon. Then a stranger quietly muttered, “Muslim.”