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Aimee Pozorski
Aimee Pozorski teaches contemporary American literature at Central Connecticut State University. She is author of Roth and Trauma: The Problem of History in the Later Works (Continuum 2011) and editor of Roth and Celebrity (Lexington 2012) and the Critical Insights volume of Philip Roth (Ebsco/Salem 2013). She is currently President of the Philip Roth Society.

Entries by Aimee Pozorski

Philip Roth, Bound and Unbound: An Interview with Claudia Roth Pierpont

(0) Comments | Posted March 17, 2014 | 9:53 AM

In five hundred twenty-five thousand six hundred minutes / How do you measure, a year in the life?-- Jonathan Larson

I was so blue after helping to plan, and ultimately attending Mr. Roth's 80th birthday party last year in Newark, New Jersey, that on March 20, 2013...

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Dissident Gardens: An Interview with Jonathan Lethem

(1) Comments | Posted October 4, 2013 | 9:52 AM

"Roth has always lurked for me, an emanation of intelligence and vitality and force-of-will that I took for granted until it became impossible for me to ignore." -- Jonathan Lethem, 2013

I first met Jonathan Lethem at a Tribute to Philip Roth honoring him on the event...

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Web of Stories: Philip Roth, the Writers' Writer

(1) Comments | Posted July 8, 2013 | 3:06 PM

by and large, the power of a book lies in choosing, juxtaposing the right character with the right historical circumstances or personal circumstances --Philip Roth, 2011

I remember distinctly where I was when I read each Philip Roth novel for the first time -- especially if I read it during...

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American Masters: Philip Roth and the Writer's Life Unmasked

(0) Comments | Posted March 27, 2013 | 1:27 PM

"'at it again': It should be on my tombstone." -- Philip Roth, 2013.

Livia Manera, co-writer and co-director of the new film Philip Roth: Unmasked--which premieres on PBS nationwide Friday, March 29 -- will be the first to tell you that its title could easily be misinterpreted: The documentary...

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Rereading Philip Roth

(0) Comments | Posted December 18, 2012 | 4:21 PM

I remember reading once that one of Alfred Tennyson's toughest critics scathingly quipped, in response to Arthur Hallam's death, that Tennyson would have been better off had he saddled up and sauntered off into the far distance on a horse -- the iambic "clip-clop" of the horse's hooves being not...

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