Kazuo Ishiguro

The Nobel Committee could hardly have selected a better winner to wash away the embarrassing awkwardness of last year’s prize.
His novels were praised for their "great emotional force."
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As a rule, printed words stay on the page and music stays in the air. But every once in a while you come across a truly gifted writer who can make their sentences sing. Experience some of that magic with these eleven books that take classical music as their inspiration.
Below, Kazuo Ishiguro discusses the central themes of his latest novel, as well as his opinions on genre, Marcel Proust and
It began as an investigation into the social dynamics of intensely intimate and vulnerable relationships. It concluded, I suppose, as a love story set against the backdrop of worldwide apathy to human suffering.
The Deliverance of Others offers political and aesthetic reflections on the global age and interrogates received conceptions of rationality, the family, the body, and human capacities for emotional connection.
We’re the first to admit that, sometimes, the best cure for a hard week, a long day or just a rainy weekend is a really sad
BEVERLY HILLS CHIHUAHUA 2 ($39.99 BluRay or $29.99 regular DVD; Disney) -- Hey, I'm just as surprised as you that this was
1. News 2. Opening in Theaters 3. Interview: Director Mark Romanek on Never Let Me Go 4. Discussion: Never Let Me Go 5. New
Director Mark Romanek's daunting task was to pluck three incipient possibles from real life; to look past a flair for performance
Never Let Me Go is a staid, lifeless tale that never talks about what it's about, or at least not enough to provoke deep thoughts on the subject. Deep sleep is more like it.
I also hear bad buzz about Never Let Me Go, the drama starring future Spider-Man Andrew Garfield, which screened right before
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Kazuo Ishiguro is one of the most-loved literary novelists of the past few decades -- his novel "The Remains of the Day" won
IT may well be that the writers singled out by The New Yorker have already written lasting works. But it is a mistake to
Bill Clinton called it the "Woodstock of the mind" while Joseph Heller said it was like a cross between "an international