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Best Nicole Krauss Interviews on Podcasts or Audio about Nicole

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Vurbl People Audio Intro Listen to this compilation of insightful interviews, quotes, commentary, news, and more surrounding some of the most well-known public figures. You can also use Vurbl's snippet tool to clip and share your favorite moments with friends, family, and audio creators.
The History of Love by Nicole Krauss Andrés N. Ordorica&nbsp;is a queer Latinx writer and educator based in Edinburgh, Scotland. We hope you'll listen to the previous episode, where we discussed representation in literature and the pressures of being creative in lockdown, but this episode we dive into his book of choice, The History of Love by Nicole Krauss.Find Andrés at&nbsp;andresordorica.com&nbsp;and follower him on Twitter&nbsp;@AndresNOrdorica.Apply to be a guest on the show at&nbsp;YOWpod.com&nbsp;and support us on&nbsp;Patreon&nbsp;to unlock exclusive content!Follow Your Own Words on Twitter&nbsp;@YOWpod&nbsp;and&nbsp;and Instagram&nbsp;@YOWpod, and join the discussion in our&nbsp;Facebook group. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Nicole Krauss Nicole Krauss discusses her short story collection To Be a Man (Harper, Nov. 3). Kirkus: “A tremendous collection from an immensely talented writer” (starred review). And in a sponsored interview, Megan talks with Pat and Frankie Vegas about the YA graphic biography Redbone: The True Story of a Native American Rock Band (IDW Publishing, Oct. 27, starred review). Then our editors offer up another round of holiday gift picks, with books by Clotilde Perrin and Daniel Hahn, David Sedaris, James McBride, and Danielle Evans. Sponsored in part by Amazon Original Stories.&nbsp;
The Art of the Short Story: Nicole Krauss on To Be a Man with Julie Orringer Critically acclaimed author Nicole Krauss spoke to Julie Orringer (The Flight Portfolio) on what it was like to write To Be a Man, her first short story collection. The stories explore what it means to be in a couple during these turbulent and unpredictable times.
In Conversation with Nicole Krauss Is there room for a boundless bond? How much of our identity and the way we relate to others is derived from the stories we tell ourselves? When does being bound provide comfort and security, like a baby perfectly swaddled, and when does it crush our soul? Who might we be if we don&#8217;t allow ourselves to be crushed by the binds of duty and expectation?
&#8220;What is the good of expansiveness if one doesn&#8217;t expand? What is the good of so much possibility if one only feels it as a widening in the chest while driving down a country road at dusk, or when, standing still in the rooms of the house when the children are shared out at their father&#8217;s, one suddenly becomes aware of a silence so pure that it raises the hairs on the back of one&#8217;s neck?&#8221; (The Husband, Krauss)
Marriage, parenthood, divorce, grief, love, power, duty, men, strong women, daughters and sons, vulnerability, weakness and strength, these are some of the themes that Nicole Krauss deftly explores in her most recent, triumphant, literary work, To Be a Man. The Guardian says, &#8220;Krauss writes like an angel.&#8221; And I agree.
https://www.nicolekrauss.com/
The post In Conversation with Nicole Krauss appeared first on That Got Me Thinking.
476: Nicole Krauss and Kamila Shamsie Nicole Krauss has been hailed by the New York Times as 'one of America's most important novelists'. She is the author of the international bestsellers, Great House, which was a finalist for the National Book Award and the Orange Prize, and The History of Love, which won the Saroyan Prize for International Literature and France's Prix du Meilleur Livre Étranger, and was short-listed for the Orange, Médicis, and Femina prizes. Her first novel, Man Walks Into a Room, was a finalist for the Los Angeles Times Book of the Year. In 2007, she was selected as one of Granta's Best Young American Novelists, and in 2010 she was chosen by the New Yorker for their 'Twenty Under Forty' list. Her fiction has been published in the New Yorker, Harper's, Esquire, and Best American Short Stories, and her books have been translated into more than thirty-five languages. Her latest novel is Forest Dark.

Kamila Shamsie is the author of six previous novels: In the City by the Sea; Kartography (both shortlisted for the John Llewellyn Rhys Prize); Salt and Saffron; Broken Verses; Burnt Shadows (shortlisted for the Orange Prize for Fiction) and A God in Every Stone, which was shortlisted for the Baileys Prize, the Walter Scott Prize for Historical Fiction and the DSC Prize for South Asian Literature. Three of her novels have received awards from Pakistan's Academy of Letters. Kamila Shamsie is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature and in 2013 was named a Granta Best of Young British Novelist. Her latest novel, Home Fire has been longlisted for the 2017 Man Booker Prize. &#10;&nbsp;See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Nicole Krauss on Forest Dark We were joined by the bestselling, twice Orange Prize-shortlisted, National Book Award-nominated, Nicole Krass, to discuss her vibrant tale of transformation and self-discovery, Forest Dark.
476: Nicole Krauss and Kamila Shamsie Nicole Krauss has been hailed by the New York Times as 'one of America's most important novelists'. She is the author of the international bestsellers, Great House, which was a finalist for the National Book Award and the Orange Prize, and The History of Love, which won the Saroyan Prize for International Literature and France's Prix du Meilleur Livre Étranger, and was short-listed for the Orange, Médicis, and Femina prizes. Her first novel, Man Walks Into a Room, was a finalist for the Los Angeles Times Book of the Year. In 2007, she was selected as one of Granta's Best Young American Novelists, and in 2010 she was chosen by the New Yorker for their 'Twenty Under Forty' list. Her fiction has been published in the New Yorker, Harper's, Esquire, and Best American Short Stories, and her books have been translated into more than thirty-five languages. Her latest novel is Forest Dark.

Kamila Shamsie is the author of six previous novels: In the City by the Sea; Kartography (both shortlisted for the John Llewellyn Rhys Prize); Salt and Saffron; Broken Verses; Burnt Shadows (shortlisted for the Orange Prize for Fiction) and A God in Every Stone, which was shortlisted for the Baileys Prize, the Walter Scott Prize for Historical Fiction and the DSC Prize for South Asian Literature. Three of her novels have received awards from Pakistan's Academy of Letters. Kamila Shamsie is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature and in 2013 was named a Granta Best of Young British Novelist. Her latest novel, Home Fire has been longlisted for the 2017 Man Booker Prize. &#10;&nbsp;See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Nicole Krauss: In Conversation with Ami Sands Brodoff The Koffler Centre of the Arts and Ben McNally Books present an evening with Nicole Krauss in conversation with Ami Sands Brodoff.  Nicole speaks candidly about the inspiration for and artistic process behind her newest novel, Forest Dark, which interweaves the stories of two disparate individuals--an older lawyer and a young novelist--whose transcendental search leads them to the same Israeli desert.   For more information, visit koffler.digital
Bryan Washington, MEMORIAL & Nicole Krauss, TO BE A MAN We talk with novelist Nicole Krauss about her acclaimed first collection of stories, To Be A Man.
But first, we talk with short story writer Bryan Washington about his first novel: Memorial. He calls it a “gay slacker dramedy” but it’s really much more than that.
Writer’s Voice — in depth conversation with writers of all genres, on the air since 2004. Rate us on your favorite podcast platform! It really helps others find our show. And like us on Facebook at Writers Voice Radio or find us on Twitter @WritersVoice.

Bryan Washington
Bryan Washington’s short stories and essays have garnered a lot of acclaim from the literary world. The Houston writer’s work has appeared in the New York Times, The New Yorker, the Paris Review, Grant and many other prestigious venues.
Now he’s come out with his first novel, Memorial, and it is a wonderful read—the story of two young gay men who grapple with issues of commitment to each other, coming to terms with their families of origin and the barriers of class and culture.
Bryan Washington calls it a “gay slacker dramedy” but that’s too limiting. It’s a story that is in many ways about family, the ties that bind and the ties that break. And in that, it touches deeply on matters of the hearten matter who you are.
Memorial is a Time “Book of the Year” and has been nominated for several awards. Bryan Washington was named a National Book Foundation 5 Under 35 winner and the recipient of an O. Henry Award, among other honors.
Read two excerpts from Memorial
Nicole Krauss
What does it mean to be a man? Or a woman in relationship to men? Or just a human being navigating the contradictory dictates of gender and humanity? Those are questions my guest Nicole Krauss explores in her acclaimed collection of stories, To Be A Man.
Set in our contemporary moment, and moving across the globe from Switzerland, Japan, and New York City to Tel Aviv, Los Angeles, and South America, the stories in To Be a Man feature male characters as fathers, lovers, friends, children, seducers, and even a lost husband who may never have been a husband at all.
They also feature women who strive to free themselves from the dependency on men so often decreed for them to win lives of greater self-determination.
This is Nicole Krauss’ first book of short stories. She is also the author of four novels, including Forest Dark, — a finalist for the National Book Award — and The History of Love, which won the Saroyan Prize for International Literature.
Read the title story &#8220;To Be A Man&#8221;
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