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Posts Tagged ‘subscriptions’

Happy Haneke

December 16, 2014 | by

Funnygamesgerman

A still from the German version of Haneke‘s Funny Games, 1997.

“My students, meanwhile, pitch only the gravest of topics. For them it’s always got to be the Holocaust. I usually tell them, Back off. You have no idea what you’re talking about. You can only reproduce what you read or heard elsewhere. Others who actually lived through it have said it much better than you ever could. Try to create something that springs organically from your own experience. For only then does it stand the slightest chance of being genuinely interesting.” —Michael Haneke, the Art of Screenwriting No. 5

I felt enormously clever writing that pun up there. Then I remembered that it’s already been used—it’s the title of Anthony Lane’s excellent 2009 profile of Haneke in The New Yorker. Tant pis!

Even so, my point stands: tonight marks the first night of Hanukkah, and our new issue features the Art of Screenwriting No. 5, an interview with Michael Haneke, whose name is pronounced in very nearly the same fashion. Coincidence? Yes, absolutely, nothing more.

And yet.

You may consider, during these eight nights of gift-giving, capitalizing on the Haneke/Hanukkah near-homonym and presenting your loved one with a subscription to The Paris Review, starting with our Haneke issue—just forty dollars for a year’s supply of fiction, poetry, interviews, and art, including a postcard announcing your gift with a personal message. They make a great present for aspiring writers, who should, in the words of William Kennedy, “read the entire canon of literature that precedes them, back to the Greeks, up to the current issue of The Paris Review.”

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Last Chance for Our Special Tote Bag Offer!

May 22, 2013 | by

Tote-Bag

Quick!

Subscribe now, and you can still get our special anniversary tote bag, with our compliments!*

*Offer good for US subscribers only.

 

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Pomp and Circumstance

May 17, 2013 | by

graduationglobe

We won’t pretend to be completely disinterested, but we genuinely believe a two- or three-year subscription to The Paris Review is a great graduation gift. Any of us would have been delighted to receive it.

Just enter the code TPRGRAD2013 and get $10 off.

 

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Your Holiday Gift Dilemma: Solved!

November 27, 2012 | by

Just in time for the holidays! Give the gift of The Paris Review to yourself and a loved one! For a limited time, when you buy a one-year subscription with automatic renewal, you can give a one-year gift subscription for only $25.

Here’s how it works: Include the addresses for the gift subscriptions in the “notes” field when checking out. Each subscription will start with the Winter issue and, of course, includes access to The Paris Review digital edition.

Need more than two gift subscriptions? Just call 866 354 0212 to cover everyone on your list.

Offer available for U.S. addresses only. Gift subscriptions will not be automatically renewed.

 

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Subscribe Now to Get a Digital Discount!

September 28, 2011 | by

Just a friendly reminder: through Friday, September 30, when you buy or renew a print subscription to The Paris Review, you can get a digital subscription for only $10. That’s right: a full year of fiction, poetry, and interviews on iPad, iPhone, Android, or online, as well as the hard copy you know and love.

(When you buy a subscription through our store, we’ll send you the discount code.)

 

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All Your Christmas Problems—Solved

November 29, 2010 | by

We just came up with a brilliant idea1, if we do say so ourselves.

For the first time ever, you can give our winter issue—plus a year’s subscription and a sexy new Paris Review T-shirt—in time for Christmas. Just order before December 20th and we’ll take care of the rest.

How are we pulling off this Amazon-like feat of speedy delivery? By filling all orders here on White Street. That’s also why each gift package comes with a note signed by yours truly. And why our office is full of tissue paper.

We are our own elves. Click here to buy it now.

Annotations

  1. Actually it was our friend Paul Opperman, but we saw the brilliance of it immediately.

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