The Last Station is essentially concerned with the sunset chapter of Leo Tolstoy’s life (with far less drinking than witnessed in “Last Call” – a film about Fitzgerald’s final years). Decades after writing his masterworks, Tolstoy struggles with the prospect of leaving the copyright of...

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“Temperature” is the recent “lost & found” short story by F. Scott Fitzgerald which appears in the summer 2015 issue of Strand Magazine. The piece showcases the author’s notable capabilities in the short story form, though it...

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By listener request, Infinite Gestation covers Siddhartha by Hermann Hesse. More of a parable on spirituality than an actual novel, the book concerns a philosophical quest toward enlightenment, rendered in simple, straight-forward prose that may...

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The recent “ethically questionable” publication of Haruki Murakami’s reading list during his teenage years, as revealed by library records leaked to the press poses the question of the importance of knowing an author’s influences. Follow @Infin8Gestation on Twitter...

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Complete with its very own public service announcement, Infinite Gestation dedicates an episode to The Man in the High Castle, covering the 1962 novel by Philip K. Dick, in addition to the series currently streaming on...

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Based on Patrick’s recommendation, Infinite Gestation covers Group Portrait with Lady by Heinrich Böll, with a (mostly) civil discussion. The work showcases Böll at the height of his craft (the novel was cited when he...

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Things get a bit dicey amongst the panel during a discussion of The End of the Tour. The 2015 film stars Jason Segel and Jesse Eisenberg as David Foster Wallace and David Lipspy respectively and...

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November is National Novel Writing Month. While the goal of completing a rough draft of a novel in a thirty day period is certainly a noble one, the entire scope of such a task should...

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Resting somewhere between the format of film and the printed word, audiobooks offer a method of literature consumption that though similar to the physical act of reading, is in many ways quite different. Each format...

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The Handmaid’s Tale is some serious business. Margret Atwood’s classic dystopian novel remains notably fresh and relevant since its publication in 1985, and has become essential to the genre, among the company of George Orwell’s 1984 and...

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