Jordan Hall explores video game localization in the third essay in Clare Sullivan’s Approaching Translation series.
Tag Archives | DS
Heather Campbell-Speltz explores the ethics of literary translation.
molossus contributing editor Clare Sullivan, Associate Professor of Spanish and Director of the Graduate Translation Certificate at University of Louisville, is guest-editing a series of reflections on literary translation written by participants in her translation workshop at UL. Here is the first, by Lucía Aja López.
A tribute to Nelson Mandela by Equatorial Guinean poet-playwright Recaredo Silebo Boturu.
Poet and translator Jacob Steinberg discusses the translator’s job inventing a new language, Argentina’s Generación de los 90, and Tijuana cartoneras.
Editor David Shook showcases the world’s first mobile poetry emporium, The Poetry Takeaway, which appeared at 2012′s Poetry Parnassus in London
CP Heiser talks to Alejandro Zambra about the Great Conspiracies of the family, who tells Chile’s story, and the rhythm of his novels.
This is the first in a series of poems, essays, stories, interviews, and other literary flotsam excerpted from small magazines and chapbooks from the last century. In 1967 Gene Detro interviewed poet Kenneth Patchen for what turned out to be the last time. That conversation appeared in a 1976 chapbook from Capra Press, and is now presented here, on Molossus.
Timeline of Typewriter History: Late 1930s, Giuseppi Preziosa perfects the Hermes Baby, the typewriter lauded by Hemingway and Steinbeck for its portability. Late 2010, Jack Zylkin perfects the USB Typewriter, which converts vintage typewriters into fully functional computer keyboards that still work with paper, too.
Revived with the enthusiastic support of Bruce Chatwin, the Peter Beard meets Robert Walser of small notebook writers, the Moleskin cahiers in red are perfect for travel.
El Catrín, Molossus‘ writerly lifestyle column, introduces the Visconti Homo Sapiens, a slightly hygroscopic fountain pen made from basaltic lava sourced from the Etna Volcano on Sicily.
Profiles of Sand, the new collaborative book by Robert Drewe and John Kinsella, and Kinsella’s Divine Comedy, a psycho-geographical explortion of Dante’s famous trilogy set on the five-acre plot of farmland where he grew up.