In “Borges: The Mirrored Text”, a review of “Hidden Pleasures in Borges’s Fiction” by Evelyn Fishburn, and to be published in Interlitq‘s forthcoming “English Writers Part 1” feature (projected for publication July/August 2015), Alan Wall, a contributor to Issue 4, Issue 11, Issue 16, and Issue 20 of Interlitq, writes:
“It seems that Borges did not believe in anything much, in the sense of dogmatic belief.”
Writing in the London Review of Books, Marina Warner, the UK author who is a Consulting Editor for Interlitq, and who contributed prose to Issue 4 of Interlitq, said she felt “pushed” into resigning her role earlier this summer as a professor in the department of literature, film and theatre studies at the University of Essex where she had taught for the past decade.
Reviewing Out of Time by Lynne Segal, Jenny Diski, the UK author who contributed prose to Issue 2 of Interlitq, states that Segal quotes the words of Marina Warner, the UK author who is a Consulting Editor for Interlitq, and who contributed prose to Issue 4 of Interlitq: “My generation is guilty of heedlessness, I can see that now.”
“Well, take The Hound of The Baskervilles: I remember I was sleeping one time in my grandmother’s bedroom in London, and she had one of those tall armchairs with wings. They looked to me just like the ears of the hound – absolutely terrifying!”