Vancouver photographer Robert Kenney records me for posterity. He’s doing a project about Canadian artists. Guess that means I am one. “Don’t smile.” These were my instructions. Now I know why people in historical photos always look grumpy. How did . . .
Driving with Dominic in the Southern Province We See Hints of the Circus The tattered Hungarian tent A man washing a trumpet at a roadside tap Children in the trees, one falling into the grip of another — Michael Ondaatje . . .
Now I remember I wanted to talk to you between your Selected Poems and the punk rock music playing on the radio Between the blue irises and the Mexican lawn service The skaters and the dragonflies Do you know what . . .
Richard Sennett draws on ethnography, history, and social theory to develop his ideas about how we make sense of our environment—the cities we live in and the work that engages us. As Jenny Turner wrote in the Guardian, “for . . .