Philip Roth

Roth's sex-positive sexism is one of the ways he truly portrayed the American soul.
My relationship with his books careened from fascination to fury, finally landing in a place of deep commitment.
The Morning Email: The author, winner of most major book awards, died in New York from congestive heart failure.
"A massive fraud, the evil sum of his deficiencies, devoid of everything but the hollow ideology of a megalomaniac."
"What else is there to say? As a kid, he taught me if was okay to be weird."
In his 60s, Roth produced several exceptional novels, including “American Pastoral,” “The Human Stain” and “I Married a Communist.”
Where is Philip Roth, now that we need him? How, pray tell, do we escape American fascism this time, now that this is no fantasy?
Bespectacled and bowtied, James Schamus introduced his movie, Indignation, his directorial debut from Philip Roth's novel
You're hosting a dinner party and can invite any five guests, living or dead, real or fictional, from any walk of life. Who
Over the years, I've spent a considerable amount of time discussing anger, apologies, and forgiveness with therapists and
Step up. Do it because it is the necessary thing. Don't stop when this stage is done. There's untold damage being done, and, as Rabbi Nachman of Bratslav taught long ago: "If you believe you can corrupt, believe you can heal."
John Colapinto's latest novel, "Undone," was recently published in Canada and Japan -- but it was rejected by 41 publishers in this country and a similar number in the United Kingdom and Europe.
Renee Knight worked for the BBC directing arts documentaries before turning to writing. She has had television and film scripts commissioned by the BBC, Channel Four, and Capital Films. Disclaimer is Renee's first novel.
Happy birthday, Al Pacino! The titan of American cinema, who's also a father of three, turns 75 on Saturday, April 25. Over
For those of us who were spared by fate and vaccine, Philip Roth's Nemesis charts polio's course and brings to mind the friends and neighbors who suffered the withering and the life-long incarceration of limbs.
It seems that the examples of James and Dencombe were not enough to sustain Roth, who found the anxiety of writing such a burden that he experienced enormous relief when he announced his decision to retire as a novelist.