Page Pulp is the adoration, condemnation, dramatization, exploration, formation, germination, illumination, justification, lamentation, manipulation, orientation, preservation, regulation, stimulation, transfiguration, and verification of all things literary. In case you were wondering, yes I know that there is not a verb for every letter of the alphabet in the previous sentence, but cutting some letters were necessary to keep the absurdity to a minimum this early on. The tone of the site may jump from serious to humorous (and any area in-between) with very little notice. This is due to many mitigating factors; mood, weather, alignment of the planets, what is on television that day, and so on.
The Miscellania section can be thought of as tasty little bites of information and entertainment. Entries tend to be things such as interesting videos, pictures, and quotes that stand by themselves, with minimum commentary. I may post these because I am trying to get you to think or because I am too sleepy to add much commentary of my own. If I am doing it right, you will not be able to figure which of these is the case with each post.
The Musings section is where I cover literary topics that are not news based. Stories here may be something like a discussion on what I consider “good” or “bad” historical fiction, thoughts on digital readers versus print media, or which literary villain is the most frightening. If none of those topics sound interesting to you, don’t worry I have others.
The News section is self explanatory, but I’ll go ahead and explain it anyway. Here you’ll find author news (tour dates, arrests, etc), book release dates and other developments, stories on books that are being made into movies or television shows, and so on. Easy enough.
Reviews are not limited to new books, though of course I always enjoy a good advance copy. Books that are months, years, or even centuries old are all eligible for review. The numbers of books that have been published through the course of history are virtually uncountable, so there are always new books to unearth. Even works that are considered classics, like Jane Eyre or The Odyssey may be new to someone. So if you have any suggestions for reviews, even if it is something you read way back in your senior year English class, go right ahead. The contact form can be found, not surprisingly, on the Contact page.