From Nobel laureates to debut novelists, international translations to investigative journalism, each themed issue of Granta turns the attention of the world’s best writers on to one aspect of the way we live now. Granta does not have a political or literary manifesto, but it does have a belief in the power and urgency of the story and its supreme ability to describe, illuminate and make real.
Granta magazine was founded in 1889 by students at Cambridge University as The Granta, a periodical of student politics, badinage and literary enterprise, named after the river that runs through the town. In this original incarnation it published the work of writers like A.A. Milne, Michael Frayn, Stevie Smith, Ted Hughes and Sylvia Plath.
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12 February 2019 | LRB Bookshop, London, UK | 7 p.m.
Join us as we launch Granta 146: The Politics of Feeling with guest co-editor Devorah Baum and writer Peter Pomerantsev. Tickets here.
20 February 2019 | Libreria, London, UK | 7 p.m.
Join us as we launch Granta 146: The Politics of Feeling with guest co-editor Devorah Baum, and contributors Josh Cohen and Anouchka Grose. Tickets here.
‘Africa’s Future Has No Space For Stupid Black Men’ by Pwaangulongii Daoud is the winner of the 2018 Gerald Kraak Award.
‘Travels in Pornland’ by Andrea Stuart selected for Best American Essays 2017.
Ivan Chistyakov’s ‘The Diary of a Gulag Prison Guard’ extract and ‘Peace Shall Destroy Many’ by Miriam Toews selected for Best American Nonrequired Reading 2017.
Eric Puchner’s ‘Last Day on Earth’ and Emma Cline’s ‘Arcadia’ selected for Best American Short Stories 2017.
‘The Invitation’ by Barry Lopez and ‘Dr J’ by Kalpana Narayanan selected for The Pushcart Prize 2017.
Yoko Tawada’s Memoirs of a Polar Bear has won the Warwick Women in Translation Prize.
Masha Gessen has won a National Book Award for The Future is History.
Han Kang’s The Vegetarian has won the 2016 Man Booker International prize. Read the story that inspired it, ‘Fruit of My Woman’.
Jenny Erpenbeck’s The End of Days has been shortlisted for the 2016 Dublin Literary Award.
Jenny Offill’s Dept. of Speculation has also been shortlisted for the 2016 Dublin Literary Award.
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