10 Books to Gift Your Enemies

Column by Gabino Iglesias
December 12, 2018 (1) comments
For some reason you have to buy a gift for someone you hate. Well, here's a list to help you with that.

17 Books You MUST Own To Enjoy

Column by Peter Derk
A list of books that you really should own. Not to mention they make great gifts for book lovers.

LitReactor Staff Picks: The Best Books of 2018 - Part II

Column by Joshua Chaplinsky
December 10, 2018 (1) comments
Submitted for your approval (or derision): Members of the LitReactor staff offer up their favorite reads, old and new, of 2018.

LitReactor Staff Picks: The Best Books of 2018 - Part I

Column by Joshua Chaplinsky
December 7, 2018 (1) comments
Submitted for your approval (or derision): Members of the LitReactor staff offer up their favorite reads, old and new, of 2018.

Story Tech: Arthur Morgan's Journal in Red Dead Redemption 2

Column by BH Shepherd
A look at a key part of Red Dead Redemption 2's celebrated narrative.

The 15 Most Anticipated Horror Books of 2019

Column by Max Booth III
December 5, 2018 (1) comments
Horror continues to strive in the new year.

Clarity vs. Experimentation: A Letter To Myself

Column by Peter Derk
Does your work have a worthwhile story underneath the experiment? In other words, are you going to pay off the work a reader does to understand what’s going on?

Feedback Loop: Revisiting Autobiographical Fiction

Column by Taylor Houston
December 3, 2018 (6) comments
In which Taylor revisits her 2012 article about autobiographical fiction and nearly twists herself into a knot trying to explain what the hell she actually meant, if anything...

6 Reasons We Still Love L.M. Montgomery's "Anne of the Green Gables" 110 Years Later

Column by Emmanuel Nataf
Since its publication 1908, Lucy Montgomery’s "Anne of Green Gables" has been adapted countless times around the word. Here are a few reasons why this Canadian classic is here to stay.

Storyville: Finding Hope in Dark Fiction

Column by Richard Thomas
November 29, 2018 (2) comments
It's possible to put hope in your dark fiction, quite possibly leading to a more satisfying experience.