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Katya Adaui sexamines the tangled knot of everyday ties that bind us – for better or worse.
The uncertainty at the core of these stories seems endless. The only thing that we can take for granted is that nothing can be taken for granted.
In ‘Solo Dance’, by Li Kotomi, Japan – Asia’s most advanced country – is described as a “queer desert.”
Linea Nigra is a journey into an elsewhere and a valuable documentation of self-transformation.
Perrin has a beautiful talent for capturing the atmosphere of small-town France
A warped subversion of childhood that excavates the depths of human cruelty.
A complex, beautiful, poetic and disturbing mediation on human existence.
if there are two fearsome things lurking in the collective psyche of young Japanese minds today, it is surely having children, and moving to the countryside.
English-readers can at last explore the upside-down worlds of the great Budi Darma.
A story of loneliness and dislocation that celebrates the art of story-telling.
“Monsters Like Us” explores the violence human beings inflict on one another, and though pervaded by melancholy, it offers some hope for a better future.
Gu weaves together the gripping and sometimes heartbreaking tales of a contract killer trying to outrun her past.
Every part of our lives becomes a story one day
A dramatic reminder of the persecution and privation experienced by those forced to flee.
An exploration of language and identity in a quasi-dystopian landscape.
Solà’s use of sound and color is best when read out loud.