Henry James’s Portrait of a Lady is – along with Wings of the Dove – his most morally searching novel.
Robin Hemley, Director of the University of Iowa's Nonfiction Writing Program, considers his chequered history of encounters with influential writers.
What is the relationship between landscape, memory, writing - and expeditionary walking? Following a 150 kilometre walk in Namibia's Skeleton Coast, Jean McNeil reflects on the enduring pull of the pastoral, even in the harshest places.
Natasha Soobramanien on collaboration in writing, to coincide with the publication of her new novel, Genie and Paul.
Jeremy Page investigates whether there is such a thing as a cohesive East Anglian literature.
Jeremy Noel Tod introduces us to the fascinating Mr. Peake, the Scientific Anglian.
In 1984 I was living in Bowthorpe, on the outskirts of Norwich, sharing a flat with an entomologist who was conducting complex experiments with aphids.
Water leaking from a cistern sealed off after the war seeps through a crack in the foundation of a house that no one wants to buy.
Early morning I disembarked from my flight and met Nanny at Heathrow. We drove down the M3 toward Southampton. It was raining, of course.
Some time in the nineteenth century, the Tagore family, located in the spacious mansion Nilmoni Tagore had built in Jorasanko in North Calcutta, acquired a piano.