TMN Contributing Writer Pitchaya Sudbanthad lives and writes in New York City. Aside from being an all-purpose rabble-rouser and raconteur, he is the founding editor of the Konundrum Engine Literary Review. Visit him at his website.
What if the city was something you could remake every day, restoring bits you feared were lost? Pitchaya Sudbanthad talks to the street artist known as Swoon, including a full gallery of her fascinating work.
Wars rage nightly over New York City, and most citizens have no idea what’s happening. Pitchaya Sudbanthad rolls out with a Brooklyn crew of pigeon-flyers, returning with a story and photos of an incredible game of catch and conquer played out over city’s rooftops.
Wouldn’t it be nice, when you’re on the verge of a big mistake, to have a personal butler escort you home? Author Jonathan Ames thinks so, in telling Pitchaya Sudbanthad about his new book, what he’s learned recently, and what it’s like to write for TV.
When half of the world’s Hasidim live within a subway ride of each other, the disappearance of two teenage girls is big news, especially when they’ve run away to escape.
Not many people can play the claviola, and fewer still can use it to accompany lyrics by Neil Gaiman or Margaret Atwood. Pitchaya Sudbanthad talks to Michael Hearst and Joshua Camp of One Ring Zero, band of a thousand authors.
Author and appropriately-named candyfreak Steve Almond talks to Pitchaya Sudbanthad about the best unknown chocolate bars in America, espionage within the big candy makers, and what it’s like to set off metal detectors with your mouth.
Spalding Gray’s body was identified this past Monday, having been pulled from the East River after he committed suicide. Pitchaya Sudbanthad remembers the actor and monologuist.
There’s a good chance the New Jersey Nets soon will be playing ball in Brooklyn. There’s also a good chance a lot of local residents will lose their houses to make way for Frank Gehry’s dome.
What Jamie Oliver does for young ladies with his pestle, Nigella Lawson does for men who love a summer’s plump tomatoes. But, as Pitchaya Sudbanthad explains, what Lawson does with monkeys is a whole different story.