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The Paris Review No. 64, Winter 1975

Purchase this Issue $60.00

“Dylan Thomas and Yeats—I’m not saying they’re bad poets, but I do think they’re bad influences, especially on a young writer”: An interview with Kingsley Amis.

P. G. Wodehouse on his ninetieth birthday, the passing of Jack Kerouac, and his fondness for spats.

Stories by Tom Disch and Diane Vreuls. Poems by Kate Braverman and Jane Kenyon.

Table of Contents

Fiction

Sheila Asher, Between Two Walls

Tom Disch, The Joycelin Shrager Story  Full Text

Vicki Lindner, Conversation

Graham Petrie, The Locust Keeper

Dennis Straus, Between Two Walls

Diane Vreuls, On the Feast of Malcolm

Interview

Kingsley Amis, The Art of Fiction No. 59  Full Text

P. G. Wodehouse, The Art of Fiction No. 60  Full Text

Poetry

Michael Benedikt, The Criminal Animal

George Bogin, The Haircut

Kate Ellen Braverman, Three Poems

Florence Cassen, from Position Papers

Douglas Crase, Two Poems

Stuart Friebert, Submarine Poem

Gene Frumkin, Today's Lesson

Paul Hall, Memory Aids

Daniel Halpern, Clams

Jonathan Holden, Reading Lesson

Jane Kenyon, At a Motel Near O'Hare Airport

Walter Knupfer, A Special Occasion

Adam LeFevre, Ethics

Judith Mandelbaum, Visitors in the House

Clark McCann, Report from a Hanging in the Interior

Idris Baker McElveen, Recollection of Tranquility

Kristine McGrath, You Should Call Elizabeth Nickel

M. Z. Ribalow, Vampire

S. J. Sackett, Survival

Barry Schechter, Four Poems

Richard Stull, At a Time of Life

Virginia Terris, Two Poems

Mark Vinz, Two Poems

Suzanne Ostro Zavrian, Housewife

Alan Zeigler, Ties

Feature

Helen Barolini, Neruda vs. Sartre at the Sea

Gerald Malanga, Photographs of Writers Accompanied by Poems

Art

Mark di Suvero, Victor's Lament, Cover

Vali, A Portfolio