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Instinct, Energy, and Luck: An Indie-Publisher Roundtable on Literature in Translation


Five editors of independent presses specializing in translation discuss how they find new work from around the world, the challenges they face as publishers, and the future of literary translation.

Small Press Points: Deep Vellum Publishing


Small Press Points highlights the innovation and can-do spirit of independent presses. This issue features the Dallas, Texas–based Deep Vellum Publishing, a nonprofit press that focuses on literature in translation and is committed to supporting the growing literary community in Dallas.

How Do You Translate a Gunshot? Charlie Hebdo, Francophone Culture, and the Translation Conundrum

by Jennifer Solheim

Special Section

November/December 2015

<p>In the wake of the <em>Charlie Hebdo</em> massacre, a French scholar and literary translator discusses the need for translators to be well versed in intersectional knowledge of culture and history.</p>

What Is Written for You: From Starvation to Salvation in Bulgaria

by Angela Rodel

Special Section

November/December 2015

<p>An American expat details her experience in becoming a translator of Bulgarian literature, and how it is “one of the best, most intellectually and spiritually fulfilling careers [she] could imagine.”</p>

The Translation Tango: On Being an Emerging Translator

by Megan Berkobien

Special Section

November/December 2015

<p>A young translator recalls attending the 2014 American Literary Translators Association conference, and her discovery of how deeply personal the craft of translation can be.</p>

The Aha! Moment: Poet and Translator Anthony Seidman

by Michael Bourne

Special Section

November/December 2015

<p>Poet and translator Anthony Seidman discusses his translation of Mexican poet Salvador Novo’s 1931 poem “La escuela” for an upcoming English-language collection of the poet’s work.</p>

The Art of Reading Per Petterson: Finding Appalachia in a Norwegian Novel

by Deborah Reed

The Literary Life

March/April 2015

<p>Even in translation, Norwegian author Per Petterson’s prose is intensely rhythmic and lyrical, evoking something akin to the oral tradition of Appalachian storytelling.</p>
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