The Daily

Posts Tagged ‘special offer’

Act Fast: Offer Will Not Last!

November 14, 2012 | by

This Friday, November 16, is your last chance to take advantage of our special mug deal!

If you’ll recall, one side of this classic diner mug displays our logo. The other side (not pictured here):

“The first really promising development in youthful, advance guard, or experimental writing in a long time.” —Newsweek, 1953

It’s yours with a one-year subscription or renewal; your subscription will begin with our winter issue.

Order now! Offer good for U.S. addresses only.

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Announcing Our New Mug!

September 13, 2012 | by

A year after our café au lait cup sold out, we’re pleased to announce the arrival of its sturdy American cousin, the diner mug—perfect for keeping your coffee or tea warm while you read Ottessa Moshfegh’s tale of doomed love in a Chinese boomtown or Roberto Calasso on possession, sacrifice, and his resemblance to Groucho Marx.

One side displays our classic logo. The other side (not pictured here) gives a fair and up-to-the-minute assessment of the magazine you love: “The first really promising development in youthful, advance guard, or experimental writing in a long time. —Newsweek, 1953 ”

This straight-talking mug is yours with a one-year subscription or renewal. Order now!

Offer good for U.S. addresses only.

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Special Summer Subscription Offer!

June 6, 2012 | by

You’ve read about our Summer issue. But wait, there’s more: subscribe now and for a mere $30, get a full year of The Paris Review. That’s right, this week you can get four issues of fiction, poetry, essays, and all the rest for only $30, which is, yes, $7.50 an issue, and, yes, a real bargain. And $10 off Canadian and international subscriptions, too! Offer good through Friday, June 15. Subscribe now!

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Join Us at the Brooklyn Book Festival on Sunday

September 16, 2011 | by

This Sunday is the Brooklyn Book Festival, and we’ll be there with bells on. From 10 A.M. to 6 P.M., you’ll find us in the plaza outside Borough Hall, where we’ll have T-shirts and tote bags for sale, as well as our new issue and special offers on subscriptions. Come say hello!

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Get a Digital Subscription and Win a Signed Copy!

June 17, 2011 | by

Have you bought your iPad subscription to the Review yet?

What? You haven’t?!

Sign up now, send us the confirmation e-mail, and we will enter you to win a copy of the new issue signed by cover artist Matteo Pericoli. The drawing will take place Monday.

Send your entry to queries@theparisreview.org with the subject line “Digital Edition Drawing.”

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A Year of Bolaño: Announcing Our Spring Issue

February 9, 2011 | by

Spring is almost here—and so is our spring issue! It’s an especially exciting one: We will be publishing Roberto Bolaño’s The Third Reich—our first serialized novel in forty years—with original illustrations by Leanne Shapton.

This is a first edition like none other—a collector’s item, and a chance to discover Bolaño’s famous lost novel almost a year before it appears in book form. For those of you who aren’t subscribers, we are offering a celebratory discount subscription (25% off the cover price domestically; offer good until March 15). Your subscription will also bring you new work by Lydia Davis, David Gates, and Jonathan Lethem, as well as interviews with Samuel R. Delany, Bret Easton Ellis, Yusef Komunyakaa, and much more …

The spring issue features:

A rare interview with Janet Malcolm:

When journalists remember that the interview is a special sort of encounter, and withhold some of their natural friendliness, they don’t lose anything by it. The subject doesn’t notice. He wants to tell his story. And when the journalist retells the story in a way the subject cannot anticipate, he doesn’t feel like such a rat.

A long-awaited interview with Ann Beattie:

My students make fun of me for saying, I’ve read this carefully now, and you’ve written it carefully—too carefully. The phone never rings, people get to talk for four pages without interruption. We’re used to daily life being the fire truck coming by with its deafening siren. To put that siren in fiction—and not at the convenient moment, but maybe a minute before the convenient moment, or way after the convenient moment—is a kind of acknowledgment to the reader that you’re aware there’s another life out there that’s out of control.

Plus …

Fiction by Joshua Cohen. Photos and prose by Édouard Levé. An essay on cave archaeology by our Southern editor, John Jeremiah Sullivan. Poems by Clare Rossini, Linda Gregerson, Stephen Dunn, and Chris Andrews. Ancient kabbalist verse translated by Peter Cole. A collage portfolio curated by Pavel Zoubok.

Subscribe now!

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