Geist 87 (Winter 2012) features...
Crispin and Jan Elsted produce books of extraordinary beauty using techniques and traditions that date from the days of Johannes Gutenberg.
Winners of the 2nd Annual Geist Erasure Poetry Contest: Mark Petrie, Frank Beltrano and Patrick Grace uncover poetry in the text How Should a Person Be?, an experimental novel by Sheila Heti.
Connie Kuhns channels the self-focused approach of social media into the vintage correspondence of "Wish You Were Here."
Maurice Sambert wants to write a book about authors' graves, but someone much more famous has already published one.
Four days after Sandy, Shucard's parents are in good humour, very brave and very glad to see him—and unsure if he's taking them to Bolivia, Azerbaijan or Canada.
Revisit the Glory Days with Go Home Lake, ON, Misty Island, NV, Golden Days, AB and other real Canadian place names.
Commentary from Geist contributors: Stephen Henighan reveals how a convenient rewrite of history can capitalize on North American fears of the East; Alberto Manguel commemorates Yehuda Elberg, the best Jewish writer no one's ever heard of; Daniel Francis discovers that the federal government has been spying on almost all of us, almost all of the time.
Endnotes: Geist staff and editorial board weigh in on their latest reads: The Economist's obituaries of remarkable people, Rookie Yearbook One, edited by Tavi Gevinson; Other People We Married, by Emma Straub; Midsummer Night in the Workhouse, by Diana Athill; Human Happiness, by Brian Fawcett; the latest memoir from George Bowering; and much more.