Giller Prize-Winner Johanna Skibsrud Returns to ConU to Read
If you were living under a rock back in November, or perhaps under a stack of term papers and library books
The Self-Published Get Their Due
Literary honours, even among published authors, are hard to come by. For zinesters and the so-called self-published, awards are something of an impossibility.
Graffiti-inspired artist looks to clear his head with “Trapped in Thought”
Maxime Pigeon wants you to know what it’s like to be clinically depressed, and what it’s like to feel that depression’s absence.
Cinética: A Film by Ana Cembrero Coca
In 29 minutes of dynamic cinematography and no dialogue, Ana Cembrero Coca’s Cinética challenges our self-awareness and capacity to interpret abstract symbolism represented through dance. The film features four women moving in several different spaces, from a half-full bathtub to the open sea.
Modern-day Casanova spreads the love in Montreal
“It’s not about getting laid, it’s about being a woman’s fantasy,” are the words of Hans Comijn, seduction artist.
Author Maya Merrick Mixes Business With Pleasure
Every aspiring writer is faced with the realization, at some point—usually in their twenties, but sometimes much later for the not-so-fleet of mind—that they will not be able to support themselves by their art alone.
Lit Nerds Take Home Books, Cash Prizes, Future Play Performances for Their Hard Work
On Friday afternoon as the second of two, at times heated, CSU election debates wrapped up in the Hall building, the 2011 Concordia English Awards ceremony
Excerpt From the 2011 Irving Layton Award for Fiction Winner, “Circus Girls”
A circus, Jayne thought, could take so many different forms. Yet you said that someone had run away to join the circus, not a circus, as though there was only one and it shook its glitter through a town and then left,
The Link Investigates Whether Felix Literati’s Nine Lives Are Up
The Link’s Literary Arts section isn’t the only literary institution that’s on the way out these days.
The Link’s first dedicated literary arts editor—known then as the “literary coordinator”—was Phil Moscovitch.