Jesse Kornbluth thinks character and hard work are great and all, but this essay is about women (oh, and drugs too).
On stage, I am the happiest performer you’ll ever see. I’m Josh Ritter.
No reviewer — even a rabid enthusiast like me — can do justice to an Eddie Izzard show. But here’s a look.
Jesse Kornbluth provides a taste of Georgia.
You should read this book. Jesse Kornbluth explains why – for the second time.
In Just Kids, Patti Smith’s first book of prose, the legendary American artist offers a never-before-seen glimpse of her remarkable relationship with photographer Robert Mapplethorpe in the epochal days of New York City and the Chelsea Hotel in the late sixties and seventies.
Do you think today’s storms are the most deadly? Read on…
This revealing volume provides unprecedented access to master designers and industry leaders. Jesse Kornbluth takes a look.
Looking to freshen up your playlist? Give this guy a try.
Lois Lowry’s “Number the Stars” asks: Would you save friends from being deported?
James Atlas, the celebrated chronicler of Saul Bellow and Delmore Schwartz, takes us back to his own childhood in suburban Chicago, where he fell in love with literature and, early on, found in himself the impulse to study writers’ lives.
Jesse Kornbluth has “gone fishing” – but not before giving some pieces of literary therapy.
A weak-willed Italian man becomes a fascist flunky who goes abroad to arrange the assassination of his old teacher, now a political dissident. Jesse Kornbluth takes a look here.
Jesse Kornbluth has a way to keep his daughter’s mind engaged – here’s how.
Censored by the U.S. Army, Dorothea Lange’s unseen photographs are the extraordinary photographic record of the Japanese American internment saga. Jesse Kornbluth shares his thoughts here.
Jesse Kornbluth reviews Arthur C. Clarke’s most phenomenal work.