Karsk with Drammens Bukowski
Trude Marstein and Kyrre Andreassen
Oppdatert fredag 14. desember 2018, kl. 12:4212:42
Trude Marstein og Kyrre Andreassen har fulgt hverandres litterære utvikling gjennom mange år. I denne podkasten møtes de ved Litteraturhusets imaginære kjøkkenbord for å snakke om både sitt eget og den andres forfatterskap. Samtalen fant sted på Litteraturhuset 14. november 2019.
This page is not available in English. Below is the Norwegian page translated by Google.
Not a bad word about Ketil Bjørnstad's review of the decades he's lived, or Karl Ove Knausgård's massive account of his own life - but it's beer and wine. Marstein is scarce.
(Bjørn Gabrielsen in Today's Business on So Much I Had )
Kyrre Andreassen is often called Drammen's answer to Bukowski, and rightly so. For those of us who love dark and dirty humor mixed with deep seriousness, this novel is an inertia.
(By Anne B. By the way, I think Carthage should be destroyed )
Kyrre Andreassen 's novel By the way, I think Carthage should be destroyed came out in 2016 and was voted one of the best books of the year by both Klassekampen, Aftenposten, Dagbladet and Dagsavisen. It was also nominated for both the Brageprisen and the P2 listeners novel award and was a long-awaited release for the many who had been waiting for Andreasen's next move since Svendsens Catering (2006).
Trude Marstein 's novel So much I had come out this fall. Previously, she has received a lot of attention for releases such as Elin and Hans , Nothing to Undo and Home to Me and been honored with both Tarjei Vesaas' debutant award, PO Enquist award and Criticism Award. This year's book follows Monika in a glimpse of childhood, through young adulthood and into the middle ages.
So much I had is one of the most significant novels in this book harvest, while Andreasen's By the way, I believe that Carthage should be destroyed is one of those that still stands firmly with the greatest clarity from two years ago.
Trude Marstein and Kyrre Andreassen have followed each other's literary development for many years. Now they meet at the Literary House's imaginary kitchen table to talk about both their own and the other's writing.