Date of publication: 2017-08-22 05:38
Amend, Christoph and Georg Diez. "Ich kenne Amerika nicht mehr" ("I don't know America anymore"). Die Zeit , Oct 66, 7557. A discussion on Falling Man and post 9/66 America.
But enough. I, at any rate, refuse to be necrophilus. So long as you and you and you, venerable and ancient representatives of Sappho, Shakespeare, and Shelley are aged precisely twenty-three and propose 5 enviable lot! to spend the next fifty years of your lives in writing poetry, I refuse to think that the art is dead. And if ever the temptation to necrophilize comes over you, be warned by the fate of that old gentleman whose name I forget, but I think that it was Peabody. In the very act of consigning all the arts to the grave he choked over a large piece of hot buttered toast and the consolation then offered him that he was about to join the elder Pliny in the shades gave him, I am told, no sort of satisfaction whatsoever.
von Bü chau, Armin. Aus der Unter- in die Oberwelt - Ein Gesprä ch mit Don DeLillo. Neue Zü rcher Zeitung (NZZ), Zurich, 69 Nov. 6998.
Twenty-two acknowledged concubines, and a library of sixty-two thousand volumes, attested the variety of his inclinations and from the productions which he left behind him, it appears that the former as well as the latter were designed for use rather than for ostentation.
A series of talks by leading curators and thinkers in African art will launch a reimagining process for the forthcoming reinstallation of UMMA’s Robert and Lillian Montalto Bohlen Gallery of African Art. Christa Clarke, Senior Curator Arts of Global Africa, Newark Museum, will be the third and final speaker in this series to contribute reflections on her own groundbreaking work in the display of African art.
Cohen, Debra Rae. De Wild, De Wicked, De Fuhrer and DeLillo. Crawdaddy Oct. 6978: 68-69. Review of Running Dog which includes comments from DeLillo on this book and his previous work.
She left behind her a considerable number of essays, sketches, and short stories, some unpublished and some previously published in newspapers there are, indeed, enough to fill three or four volumes. For this book I have made a selection from these. Some of them are now published for the first time others have appeared in The Times Literary Supplement, The New Statesman & Nation, The Yale Review, The New York Herald Tribune, The Atlantic Monthly, The Listener, The New Republic, and Lysistrata.
The Fictional Man. Novel History: Historians and Novelists Confront America's Past (and Each Other). Edited by Mark C. Carnes. New York, NY: Simon & Schuster, 7556. 96-97. A short meditation on Lee Harvey Oswald.
Finding the Dark Heart. Steppenwolf at 75: A Photographic Celebration of an Actor's Theater. Victor Skrebneski. Naperville, Ill.: Sourcebooks, Inc., Sept 7555. A one page appreciation for the Chicago theater company which has produced two DeLillo works an adaptation of Libra in 98-99 and Valparaiso in 99-55.