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LPG -Spring 2020 Group Catalogue

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  • 1
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    9781772141504 Paperback FICTION / Literary On Sale Date:December 10, 2020
    $20.00 CAD 7.75 x 9.01 x 0.63 in | 350 gr | 256 pages Carton Quantity:30 Canadian Rights: Y Anvil Press
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      Description
      At the heart of Mysterious Dreams of the Dead is the spiritual search for a father who died in a plane crash north of Lake Superior when his son was fifteen. Mike Shintani decides in his early thirties to address the curious circumstances surrounding his father's death; the senior Shintani's body was never found, and wolves circled the crash site as if guarding the area. The impetus for Mike's search for truth is a diary he found in the basement of his home. It was obviously his father's, but it was written in Japanese. Mike never knew his father could write Japanese. He himself could neither read nor write the language. He was fortunate enough to enlist the help of Naoko Ito, a Japanese grad student at the University of Toronto. It turned out, the book was a dream diary, filled with poetry, descriptions of the surreal, and the story of a love affair with a woman named Chiemi. Chiemi is at the centre of the elder Shintani's dreams, and Naoko, after some time, seemingly disappears into thin air. Both appear as ghosts in dreams. Another great mystery of Mike's life is the behaviour of one of his best friends, Boku Sugiura, who decides one day to rob a bank, in the name of his grandfather and redress for Japanese Canadians. The two strains of the novel come together in Moose Jaw. Mike discovers the truth about his father's life and Boku's uncle (Daniel Sugiura from the Three Pleasures), a protestor in the Moose Jaw stand-off. Through elements of the Japanese ghost story (kwaidan), magic realism, and Buddhist myth, secrets are revealed and explored. The Mysterious Dreams of the Dead is an imaginative examination of the effect of the exile, internment, and dispersal on the third-generation of Japanese Canadians (the Sansei).
      Bio
      Terry Watada is the author of two novels, The Three Pleasures and The Blood of Foxes, a collection of short fiction, Daruma Days, four books of poetry, two children's books, the nonfiction title Bukkyo Tozen: A History of Jodo Shinshu Buddhism in Canada 1905 - 1995, and two manga style comic books. Terry is also a musician and recording artist. Mr. Watada lives in Toronto.
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  • 2
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    Hearts Amok A Memoir in Verse Kevin Spenst Canada
    9781772141498 Paperback POETRY / Canadian On Sale Date:May 22, 2020
    $18.00 CAD 6.09 x 8.05 x 0.33 in | 140 gr | 80 pages Carton Quantity:56 Canadian Rights: Y Anvil Press
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      Description
      In language that twists together hobo slang and flights of troubadourish diction, Hearts Amok scrutinizes the history of the love sonnet in Surrey, England and simultaneously celebrates the tickings and tollings of one love-struck heart in Surrey, British Columbia. In the words of Chelene Knight: "Kevin Spenst's Hearts Amok will shake you to your core. Everyday questions of love are earned, won, lost and then ultimately answered through the whirlwind of constantly spinning verse." Examining the underpinnings of love, this book journeys from the Middle Ages to the present where Spenst dates his way through Vancouver to finally find the love of his life.
      Bio
      Kevin Spenst, a Pushcart Poetry nominee, is the author of Ignite, Jabbering with Bing Bong (both with Anvil Press), and over a dozen chapbooks including Pray Goodbye (the Alfred Gustav Press), Ward Notes (the serif of nottingham), Flip Flop Faces and Unexpurgated Lives (JackPine Press), and most recently Upend (Frog Hollow Press: Dis/Ability series). He lives on unceded Coast Salish territory (Vancouver) with the love of his life Shauna Kaendo.
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  • 3
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    Fontainebleau Madeline Sonik Canada
    9781772141481 Paperback FICTION / Short Stories On Sale Date:August 30, 2020
    $20.00 CAD 6.51 x 8.7 x 0.53 in | 300 gr | 224 pages Carton Quantity:36 Canadian Rights: Y Anvil Press
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      Description
      The city of Fontainebleau, situated on the banks of the Detroit River, is undergoing growing pains and strange things are happening.  There's something poisonous in the water, something menacing in the sky, and the soil, laced with an ancient curse, is yielding up unidentified bones along with corn. In this collection of linked stories (part surreal picaresque, part dark comedy, and part murder mystery) magic meets the mundane as misfits and miscreants struggle to free themselves from untenable situations. A girl with mermaid syndrome disappears into a field, a fugitive boy dreams of finding anonymity in Toronto while his abandoned pregnant girlfriend hallucinates his second coming, and a nostalgic chambermaid finds her memories vanish when she puts on a stranger's wig. There's a rash of killings in the city that attract a lovesick police officer. No one knows who's responsible for the crimes, but the city has plenty of candidates, like the crazy son of a judge who murdered a man in Disney World and the grieving vandal who's obsessed with the idea of cutting a woman in half. Then there are the abusive husbands, snuff film producers, inconspicuous con women, and pederasts who live secret double lives. Are the characters in this oddly probable world masters or victims of their own fate? How do their lives intersect? Is it likely that destruction will ultimately prevail over this desolate land, or will consciousness, like a flaming firebird, lead at least some of the city's inhabitants to self-acceptance, redemption, or escape? Praise: "A darkly engrossing and artfully composed sequence of stories from a contemporary master of the form - Sonik's fearsome prose shines sublime light on the plain-sight secrets of modern life." -Lee Henderson, author of The Man Game and The Road Narrows as You Go
      Bio
      Madeline Sonik is an award-winning and eclectic writer, anthologist, and teacher, who lives in Victoria, British Columbia. Her books include a novel, Arms; short fiction, Drying the Bones; a children's novel, Belinda and the Dustbunnys; two poetry collections, Stone Sightings and The Book of Changes. Her volume of personal essays, Afflictions & Departures, was nominated for the BC National Award for Canadian Non-Fiction, was a finalist for the Charles Taylor Prize, and won the 2012 City of Victoria Butler Book Prize.
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  • 4
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    9781772141474 Paperback POETRY / Canadian On Sale Date:May 22, 2020
    $18.00 CAD 6.05 x 8.33 x 0.29 in | 140 gr | 80 pages Carton Quantity:60 Canadian Rights: Y Anvil Press
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      Description
      Pineapple Express is Evelyn Lau's eighth collection of poetry. The collection is rooted in the mind and its disorders. Depression, anxiety, and obsessive thinking have been explored widely in fiction and non-fiction, much less so in poetry. "Pineapple Express" explores moods, medications and side effects, capturing the flatness of depression while making the language sing. It also explores the notion of mid-life, in all its manifestations: physical changes, psychological upheaval, the notion of becoming "invisible," and mortality.
      Bio
      Evelyn Lau is the Vancouver author of thirteen books, including eight volumes of poetry.  Her memoir Runaway: Diary of a Street Kid (HarperCollins, 1989), published when she was eighteen, was made into a CBC movie starring Sandra Oh in her first major role.  Evelyn's prose books have been translated into a dozen languages; her poetry has received the Milton Acorn People's Poetry Award, the Pat Lowther Award for best book of poetry by a Canadian woman, and a National Magazine Award, as well as nominations for a BC Book Prize and a Governor-General's Award. Her poems have been chosen numerous times for inclusion in the Best Canadian Poetry series, and she has been writer-in-residence at UBC, Kwantlen, and VCC, as well as Distinguished Visiting Writer at the University of Calgary. From 2011-2014, Evelyn served as Poet Laureate for the City of Vancouver. 
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  • 5
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    Fool's Gold The Life and Legacy of Vancouver's Official Town Fool Jesse Donaldson Canada
    9781772141467 Paperback HISTORY / Modern On Sale Date:December 10, 2020
    $20.00 CAD 4.9 x 6.5 x 0.32 in | 120 gr | 192 pages Carton Quantity:56 Canadian Rights: Y Anvil Press
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      Description
      Fool's Gold: The Life and Legacy of Vancouver's Official Town Fool is the second release in Jesse Donaldson's 49.2: Tales from the Off Beat, an ongoing series dedicated to celebrating the eccentric and unusual aspects of Vancouver. In Fool's Gold, Donaldson explores the legacy of Joachim Foikis. On April 1, 1968, a tall, bespectacled, 35-year-old former social worker named Joachim Foikis received $3,500 from the Canada Council for the Arts in order to finance a unique, self-imposed mission unseen since Elizabethan England: reinvent the vanished tradition of "Town Fool." The 35-year-old Foikis, who held two university degrees (one in economics from the University of Berlin, and the other in literature from the University of British Columbia), was already well known throughout the city for his off-kilter antics. His aim, according to interviews with The Sun and The Province, was "to spread joy and confusion" while at the same time "mock the four pillars of society: money, status, respectability, and conformity." Praise for Donaldson's previous book, This Day in Vancouver: "Donaldson combed through archives all around the city and consulted with experts of all stripes to put together the book. The result is a fascinating read - it's everything you never knew about Vancouver and didn't think to ask. Once you flip through this book, you'll never look at the city the same way again." (The Province)
      Bio
      Jesse Donaldson is an author, journalist, photographer and one of the founding members of The Dependent magazine. His first book, This Day in Vancouver (Anvil Press), was a Finalist for the Bill Duthie Booksellers' Choice Award (BC Book Prizes).
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  • 6
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    Bronx Heroes in Trumpland Ray Felix, Tom Sciacca
    9781551528052 Paperback COMICS & GRAPHIC NOVELS / General Publication Date:February 24, 2020
    $14.95 CAD 7.5 x 10 x 0.45 in | 345 gr | 112 pages Carton Quantity:44 Canadian Rights: Y Arsenal Pulp Press
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      Description

      The Bronx Heroes take on their biggest foe of all, President Donald Trump, in this hilarious and boldly subversive comic book.

      Astron Star Soldier is an astronaut/alien warrior who first appeared in Tom Sciacca's Astral Comics #1 in 1977. Black Power is an African American superhero, war veteran, and former boxer who first appeared in Ray Felix's comic A World Without Superheroes in 1993. As the Bronx Heroes dedicated to fighting criminals and eradicating injustice, they join forces to confront their greatest foe ever - an evil supervillain named Donald Trump.

      Trump is a toupee-wearing scoundrel plotting to use mind control to vanquish America after first conquering the five boroughs of New York. With his help of the evil prince Putin and his MAGA hat-wearing goon named Gorka, Trump is determined to build walls, create divisiveness, and destroy the media. Astron Star Soldier and Black Power resolve to defeat Trump and restore order but are hypnotized into helplessness by Trump's scheming FLOTUS. Can the Bronx Heroes succeed where Mueller, Hilary Clinton, and the US congress failed, and save the nation from itself?

      Outlandish and recklessly funny, Bronx Heroes in Trumpland is a comic book that will make you believe in America again.

      Bio
      Ray Felix is a Bronx native born in 1973. His comics include Bronx Heroes 1.0: Runaway Slave, Bronx Heroes 2.0: The Greatest Hero Black Power, Heavy Traffic, Enter: The Roach and A World Without Superheroes. Felix is also the founder of the community-based organization Bronx Heroes Comic Con and co-founder of Women in Comics Con, both of which promote literacy and education through the practice of reading and creating comics. He has been the recipient of numerous awards and grants including from New York State Council on the Arts in 2011 -2016, the National Endowment for the Arts, and Bloomberg Philanthropies; he was also awarded a Citation of Merit from the Borough of The Bronx for his community based work and teaching at-risk LGBTQ youth.

      Tom Sciacca is a Bronx-born artist/writer/journalist/filmmaker. In high school, he met future Marvel superstar George Perez, and the two bonded over their mutual love of comics. The duo started working on various fanzines in the 1970s, finally breaking into Marvel Comics in 1974, where Tom worked as assistant to Stan Lee. He was later assistant to Vince Colletta, art director at DC Comics, where he worked on projects such as the 1978 film Superman and the comic book Superman vs Muhammad Ali. Sciacca was also one of the first indie comic publishers, of Astral Comics in the 1970s and early 1980s; he recently revived Astral Comics with Ray Felix as art director.
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  • 7
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    The Home Stretch A Father, a Son, and All the Things They Never Talk About George K. Ilsley Canada
    9781551527956 Paperback FAMILY & RELATIONSHIPS / Eldercare Publication Date:May 01, 2020
    $19.95 CAD 6 x 9 x 0.65 in | 300 gr | 230 pages Carton Quantity:32 Canadian Rights: Y Arsenal Pulp Press
    • Marketing Copy

      Description

      A moving, honest memoir about a man who returns to his rural hometown to take care of his cranky elderly father.

      George K. Ilsley explores his complex relationship with his aging father in this candid memoir full of sharp emotion and disarming humor. George's father is ninety-one years old, a widower, and fiercely independent; an avid gardener, he's sweet and more than a little eccentric. But he's also a hoarder who makes embarrassing comments and invitations to women, and he has made no plans whatsoever for what is inevitably coming over the horizon.

      Decades after George has moved four time zones away, he begins to make regular trips home to help care for his cranky and uncooperative father, and to sift through the hoarded fragments of his father's life. In doing so, George is forced to confront some uncomfortable family secrets and ugly personal truths, only to discover that the inexorable power of life's journey pulls everyone along in its wake.

      The Home Stretch is a beguiling, moving book about aging parents who do not "go gently," and their adult children who must reckon with their own past before helping to guide them on their way.


      Bio

      George K. Ilsley is the author of the memoir The Home Stretch: A Father, a Son, and All the Things They Never Talk About, the story collection Random Acts of Hatred, and the novel ManBug. His stories have also appeared in numerous anthologies and magazines. Selected as a writer in residence at Berton House Writers Retreat in Dawson City, George has won the Lush Triumphant Literary Award for creative non-fiction and for fiction. Originally from Nova Scotia, he now lives in Vancouver.

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    • Awards & Reviews

      Awards
      Reviews
      Absolutely gorgeous. Reading The Home Stretch I laughed and cried, and, like all the best journeys, as I neared home, I laughed and cried at the same time. In fact, the tears are still fresh on my skin, and something as wide open as laughter remains in my chest. I know the father of this story. And the son. It's my father. It's me. George K. Ilsley is a writer of profound grace and equanimity. -Matt Rader, author of Visual Inspection, Desecrations, and What I Want to Tell Goes Like This
      The Home Stretch is a wonderful book -- witty, tender, and lucidly written -- about the caregiving of sons and the complicated inheritances of fathers. It is about finding through the challenges of elder care the parent you've never really known. Lifegiving and bracingly honest, George K. Ilsley's writing is a welcomed punch to the heart. -David Chariandy, author of Brother
  • 8
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    The Rat People A Journey through Beijing's Forbidden Underground Patrick Saint-Paul, David Homel Canada
    9781551528038 Paperback HISTORY / Social History Publication Date:April 01, 2020
    $19.95 CAD 6 x 9 x 0.6 in | 425 gr | 195 pages Carton Quantity:36 Canadian Rights: Y Arsenal Pulp Press
    • Marketing Copy

      Description

      A shocking exploration of Beijing's notorious underground where over 1 million residents live: a sobering reminder of the human cost of capitalism.

      In a relatively short amount of time, China has become the second largest economy in the world and is soon poised to overtake the US. In 1978, when China introduced its economic reforms, its GDP was $214 billion USD; in 2019, it is estimated to increase to $14 trillion USD. But the country's rapid growth was achieved on the backs and shoulders of its workforce, many of whom were peasant farmers turned into the mingong, urban migrant workers, celebrated by Mao and credited with helping China achieve its economic miracle. Now, a million of them and their descendants live underground in Beijing under inhuman conditions, where there is no light or water and little sanitation.

      Author Patrick Saint-Paul spent two years living among the "rat people" (shizu) of Beijing, in a network of deep tunnels and 20,000 former bomb shelters built during the Cold War. The mingong come to Beijing from all parts of the country, in search of jobs and a better life, but they are unable to afford their own homes on their meager salaries. For them, China's dream of prosperity for all is a bitter fallacy.

      In The Rat People, Saint-Paul brings the individual stories of the shizu to life, creating a shocking cautionary tale about the lengths to which people will go in search of a better life, and the human cost paid in service to the modern economy.


      Bio

      Patrick Saint-Paul has been a correspondent in China for the French newspaper Le Figaro since 2013. Over his career he has also covered assignments in Sierra Leone (which won him the Jean Marin Prize for War Correspondents in 2000), Liberia, Sudan, Cote d'Ivoire, Iraq, Afghanistan, and Germany, as well as the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. The Rat People is his first book.

      David Homel is a writer, journalist, filmmaker, and translator, and the author of seven novels. He has translated many French-language books into English and is a two-time recipient of the Governor General's Literary Award for Translation. He lives in Montreal.


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    • Awards & Reviews

      Awards
      Reviews
      Dogged, passionate investigative journalism, fueled by outrage and empathy for the millions who dwell beneath the streets of Beijing, The Rat People literally casts light onto a vast dark space in twenty-first century urban Chinese experience. Patrick Saint-Paul gives voice to those otherwise silenced, and dignity to distressed lives. -Charles Foran, author of Sketches in Winter: A Beijing Postscript
      An astonishing expose of China's literal underbelly. Who knew Beijing's glittering towers lie above an Orwellian Airbnb, tomb-like catacombs home to millions of migrant workers and despairing university graduates? Even as China becomes the world's largest economy, popular unrest looms. Investigative journalism in the tradition of Upton Sinclair's The Jungle. -Jan Wong, author of Red China Blues
  • 9
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    You Suck, Sir Chronicles of a High School English Teacher and the Smartass Students Who Schooled Him Paul Bae Canada
    9781551528076 Paperback HUMOR / Form Publication Date:April 01, 2020
    $19.95 CAD 6 x 8 x 0.7 in | 320 gr | 240 pages Carton Quantity:32 Canadian Rights: Y Arsenal Pulp Press
    • Marketing Copy

      Description

      The latest Robin's Egg book: hilarious and touching conversations between a teacher and his students.

      What happens when a stand-up comedian teaches English in Vancouver's largest public school?

      During his student-teaching practicum, Paul Bae assigned weekend homework to an English class.

      A student muttered, "You suck."

      Mr. Bae turned on his heel, approached the student, and sternly asked, "What did you say?"

      The student replied, "Sorry. You suck, sir."

      Mr. Bae promptly returned to his desk, took out his teaching journal, and wrote down the exchange. That would become the first entry of hundreds of encounters with students.

      Over twelve years of teaching English, Paul Bae - known simply as "Sir" or "Mr. Bae" - kept several journals in which he recorded conversations he had with his students. You Suck, Sir presents the best of those conversations. Ranging from outrageously funny to touchingly poignant, these vignettes are full of heart. Paul's stories are an irreverent, honest glimpse of teaching and learning and an inspiring peek into the connection one teacher has with his students. Both educators and anyone who has ever been a student will see themselves and their daily triumphs and struggles reflected here.

      You Suck, Sir is the latest title to be published under the Robin's Egg Books imprint. Robin's Egg Books features some of the freshest, smartest, and above all, funniest writing on a variety of culturally relevant subjects. Titles in the imprint are curated and edited by comedian, playwright, and author Charles Demers.
      Bio
      Paul Bae is a comedian, writer, actor, and podcaster. He is the award-winning co-creator and co-writer of the podcast The Black Tapes and the author and producer of the critically acclaimed podcast The Big Loop. He lives in Lions Bay, BC.
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    • Awards & Reviews

      Awards
      Reviews

      If you're a teacher, or a student, or had a teacher, you will enjoy this book very much. So that's pretty much everyone. Paul has a great handle on the ins and outs of being a teacher, and his humorous take on the profession is a fun read for everyone. -Gerry Dee, creator and star of Mr. D


      I feel a bit ahead of the curve here, because I was a fan of the You Suck, Sir stories long before they became a book, and a fan of Paul Bae as a comedian long before learning he was the one writing them. I probably should have put it together sooner, because it makes perfect sense -- they're both tremendously entertaining, always insightful, and funny as hell. Maybe I'm a little slow. -Brent Butt, creator and star of Corner Gas


      Charm is abundantly on offer in this book, as are closely observed moments of student life. -Vancouver Sun


      Jokes aside, what raises You Suck, Sir above the mass-market humour genre are its countless insights into teaching and mentoring: Bae's teachable moments include how both teachers and students can deal with bullying, misogyny, peer pressure, problems at home, and that traumatic first nasty YouTube comment. Rather than feeling cheesy or sentimental, these moments paint Bae as an honest and open teacher who's built a trusted rapport with his students and can serve as models for teachers everywhere. -Shrapnel Magazine

  • 10
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    Vanishing Monuments John Elizabeth Stintzi Canada
    9781551528014 Paperback FICTION / LGBTQ+ Publication Date:March 15, 2020
    $19.95 CAD 6 x 8 x 0.95 in | 425 gr | 304 pages Carton Quantity:24 Canadian Rights: Y Arsenal Pulp Press
    • Marketing Copy

      Description

      A brilliant novel whose lead character returns home to their long-estranged mother who is now suffering from dementia.

      Alani Baum, a non-binary photographer and teacher, hasn't seen their mother since they ran away with their girlfriend when they were seventeen - almost thirty years ago. But when Alani gets a call from a doctor at the assisted living facility where their mother has been for the last five years, they learn that their mother's dementia has worsened and appears to have taken away her ability to speak. As a result, Alani suddenly find themselves running away again - only this time, they're running back to their mother.

      Staying at their mother's empty home, Alani attempts to tie up the loose ends of their mother's life while grappling with the painful memories that - in the face of their mother's disease - they're terrified to lose. Meanwhile, the memories inhabiting the house slowly grow animate, and the longer Alani is there, the longer they're forced to confront the fact that any closure they hope to get from this homecoming will have to be manufactured.

      This beautiful, tenderly written debut novel by Bronwen Wallace Award for Emerging Writers winner John Elizabeth Stintzi explores what haunts us most, bearing witness to grief over not only what is lost, but also what remains.


      Bio

      John Elizabeth Stintzi is the author of the novels My Volcano and Vanishing Monuments (finalist for the Amazon Canada First Novel Award) and the poetry collection Junebat. They are the recipient of the 2019 RBC Bronwen Wallace Award and the Sator New Works Award, and their writing has appeared in Ploughshares, The Malahat Review, Kenyon Review, and others.

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    • Awards & Reviews

      Awards
      Amazon First Novel Award 2021, Short-listed
      Reviews
      The real pleasure of reading John Elizabeth Stintzi's book is to see a sensitive mind work through an internal landscape, and to watch them do it with such patience and generosity. -Sara Majka, author of Cities I've Never Lived In
      Vanishing Monuments is a remarkable novel, a beautiful puzzle of place and belonging, identity and vocation, duty and love. John Elizabeth Stintzi's writing is full of welcome and true surprise - I found myself underlining passages on every page, and then going back to underline more. -John K. Samson, musician and poet
      A camera "takes time and holds it still," says the narrator's mother, and reading Vanishing Monuments is like sifting through a darkroom and watching scenes emerge and accrue into an assemblage of life. Memory haunts this novel, at once elusive and inescapable. Like the narrative itself, it loops, layers, seizes, erodes. And John Elizabeth Stintzi conjures it all with a gorgeously queer, off-kilter grace. -Chelsey Johnson, author of Stray City
      Vanishing Monuments is a beautiful portrait of disassociation at once between countries, family, gender, identities, and, most importantly, "the distance between ... you and yourself." Stintzi braids the Metamorphoses together with the expansiveness of Winnipeg, those rolling prairies, all wondrously and ravenously superimposed together to form a work that is wet with memory. With a keen eye for image and an attuned ear for the whistling screams of Manitoba, we move slowly but steadily through the memory palace that is a childhood home abandoned - here, memory serves to animate said house with a beckoning siren call that asks us to conceptualize the art of staying affectively with a mother whittling away from dementia and a narrator storytelling from a double exposed aperture. An absolute monumental achievement of a first novel. -Joshua Whitehead, author of Jonny Appleseed
      Vanishing Monuments is a luminously written novel from an exciting writer, a welcome story of a midlife queer that many of us crave. -Literary Hub
      A surreal, poetic meditation on the struggle to feel at home with the past, family, and one's own body. -Kirkus Reviews
      An enchanting story with a truly compelling protagonist, Stintzi has marked themself as a writer to watch. -Seattle Times

      Stintzi deploys an impressive erudition in developing their debut novel ... elegantly constructed ... Highly recommended. -Vancouver Sun


      Vanishing Monuments presents a compelling and suspended kind of portrait, a space in which multiplicity of truth can coexist, can even contradict, and still be, at its core, the truth. -The New Territory


      A melancholic and complicated story about grief, memory and identity, the novel is a beautiful and compulsive read. -Xtra

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