Poet, Rising editor, Anti-Social Worker and reader at a recent 3:AM/Pen Pusher night in Soho, Tim Wells (centre, obviously), is interviewed (by Pen Pusher‘s Anna Goodhall, left) in the Kaiser Chief-curated Guardian.
Site of the month goes to the Itaú Cultural Institute, the foundation for the promotion of cultural exchange between Brazil and the rest of the world.
At this week’s ‘Connections: mapping Brazilian literature abroad’ event, 3:AM Brasil was a case study at several seminars, on which, more to follow.
Lee Rourke reads this Friday (19 December) at the Permanent Gallery, Brighton. 3:AM‘s Andrew Stevens joins Lee on Saturday (20 December), alongside Tight Lip‘s Edric Brown, to discuss internet publishing.
FRIDAY 19 DECEMBER
Doors 7.45pm for 8pm start
The regular live literary event presents readings from
Special guest Lee Rourke
Supporting readings from James Burt and Heli Clarke
Music from Birdengine
Tickets £4 (on door only)
Lee Rourke is the author of Everyday, a collection of short stories published by Social Disease (2007), reviews editor for 3:AM Magazine, and editor of his own online litzine Scarecrow. He also writes for The Guardian, The Observer and Dazed and Confused magazine.
TIGHT LIP PRESENTS
SEMINAR ON INDEPENDENT AND INTERNET PUBLISHING
SATURDAY 20 DECEMBER
2pm – 3pm
With editors of 3:AM magazine Lee Rourke and Andrew Stevens
Brighton small press publisher (Dead Seagull) and Tight Lip’s webmaster, Edric Brown, will speak with 3:AM editors Lee Rourke (Everyday/Scarecrow Litzine) and Andrew Stevens (editor of 3:AM London, New York, Paris) about 3:AM magazine and discuss internet publishing as both an alternative to print publishing, and as a route towards it, amongst other things.
To book a place at this seminar event email Jay Clifton at email@example.com by 5pm on Thursday 18th December.
The event is free, spaces are limited so booking is advised.
Jean Hannah Edelstein talks to 3:AM co-editor Adelle Stripe and columnists Ben Myers and Tony O’Neill (aka ‘The Brutalists’) about disillusionment with contemporary authors and Web 2.0 as literature’s saving grace at SUSO:
In the two years since they set up their literary shingle, the movement has expanded both in terms of output and followers. “We chose the word ‘Brutalism’ to present a united front against the more conservatively-minded writing establishment,” Myers says. O’Neill is even more blunt: “I felt totally disenfranchised from literature, and I had the feeling that a lot of other people probably did too. If we didn’t give it a name, and make an attempt to push this kind of writing collectively, nobody would have done it for us.”