Step into Michele Mari's world as newly translated novel Verdigris takes you on a journey through 1969 Milan - a blend of spy-comic intrigue and psycho-gothic horror.
And Other Stories
Alexis Wright’s hugely ambitious tale of rural Australia, Praiseworthy, is a book you don’t so much read but experience and inhabit.
We live in a world that is more interconnected than ever, but Ten Planets deals with the distance in relationships and polarising socio-political dogma.
McLean's latest collection of short stories, Get ‘Em Young, Treat ‘Em Tough, Tell ‘Em Nothing, is a complex, and sometimes perplexing, study into liminal spaces.
As more and more writers try to break away from the conventional form of the novel, Quin was already doing it, and better, 50 years ago.
Boulder by Eva Baltasar is billed as part of “a triptych that aims to explore the universes of three different women in the first person."
Bad Eminence is a madcap study in biting irony, featuring a deliciously sardonic sense of humour. But the book does loses its way somewhat.
The Visitors is one of those novels where, without being much invested in its personnel or their tribulations, you find yourself becoming subtly engrossed.
In all four cases examined in Alia Trabucco Zerán's When Women Kill, there is a narrative of injustice – these women were misrepresented, even as perpetrators of heinous crimes.
In My Father's Diet, Adrian Nathan West shines a light on problems that can't be fixed by extreme body transformations, which his absent father becomes obsessed with.
Unpublished during author Robert Aickman's lifetime, Go Back At Once is a surreal, if not sometimes frustrating, hall of mirrors.
The disparate strands of Somebody Loves You from Mona Arshi make for a strong debut that never quite soars.