A SEEPING WOUND – Review by John Senger, Foreword Reviews

by John Senger, Foreword Reviews A Seeping Wound is a dark story of human cruelty, and an ode to the preeminence of the human spirit. In his arresting novel, A Seeping Wound, Darryl Wimberley forcefully chronicles life in one of the many slave camps of the rural...

Paul Bunyan – Review by Susan Waggoner, Foreword Clarion Reviews

by Susan Waggoner, Foreword Clarion Reviews Paul Bunyan is reimagined as a man, not a myth, whose personality is giant but whose challenges are all too human. Myth and plausible reality merge seamlessly in Paul Bunyan, Darryl Wimberly’s fictional account of Bunyan as...

Daniel Curzon on Radio Broadcast

DAVE'S GONE BY w/ playwright DANIEL CURZON - Sat 4/19, 9am(MT) UNCRadio.com Catch the NEW episode of Dave’s Gone By (#466 – “It Occurz to Me”) – LIVE, this Saturday, April 19, 9am-noon(MT)/11-2(Eastern) streaming on UNC Radio (www.uncradio.com). Featuring: Peter...

“A kaleidoscopic look at New York…” a Review by Vanessa McMahon

Vanessa McMahon is a celbrated author, filmmaker and producer 'No Ballyhoo' by Canadian-Italian-Turkish novelist Mauro (Mevlud) Martino is a kaleidoscopic look at New York life from the perspective of three generations in the Big Apple starting from the early 1900s to...

“On Zapinette” in New Hope International by Martin Grampound

The narrator of this book is a young teenage girl with verbal diarrhoea, who goes on and on and on for 200 pages. Most of the time it is all very entertaining. She is both innocent and precocious. She lives in Paris where she spends her time in the company of Uncle...

Zapinette in Small Press Review

The narrator of Albert Russoʼs new novel, Zapinette Baguette & Tagliatelle, is a little girl of our time, very knowledgeable about the outside world, but also enormously ignorant of the language commonly used about it, and, as a result, very funny. Her phonetic...

“On Zapinette” by Leslie Schenk in Worl Literature Today

In the world of creative art, nothing can be more exciting and at the same time rarer and riskier (for the creator as well as for that creator's audience) than when an artist, who has established and settled within certain well-defined artistic limits, suddenly takes...

“On Zapinette” by Barbara F. Lefcowitz

Imagine James Joyce at the height of his logophiliac talents, walking along the Seine and wordplaying with a nonchalance so serious that vendors, tourists, even sophisticated Parisian matrons turn their heads--the latter often shocked by the sexual innuendos and...

“Zapinette” reviewed in Inscriptions Magazine

Pre-teen Esmeralda McInnerny lives in France with her Italian mother and sexually experimental uncle, Alberic. Unky Berky, as she calls him, has given her the nickname Zapinette. Zapinette spends her days obsessed with adult sexuality, which she does not completely...

“Zapinette” by David Alexander in The Literary Review (Vol.43 No.4)

On the road to the 20th century the German poet Heinrich Heine wrote, "Give me a mask and I'll join the masquerade." At the turn of the 21st century, Albert Russo has written Zapinette, a novel that is an acerbically witty commentary on fin-de-siècle human foibles,...

Q & A with author Daniel Curzon (“Mr. Politically Incorrect”)

Recently published: The Big Book of In-Your-Face Gay Etiquette (Third Edition) Halfway to the Stars: Cable Car Tales of a Grumpy Gripman   Q: Daniel Curzon, haven’t you been around for years now? A: Yeah. So? Mr. Politically Incorrect is finally in fashion....

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