Praise for Hari Kunzru and Gods Without Men
“Kunzru can rival . . . any current novelist with the strength of his prose and imaginative boldness.” —The Wall Street Journal
“[A] big, innovative, questioning book . . . Deeply beautiful.” —San Francisco Chronicle
“A distinctly American novel worthy of comparison with the best work of Pynchon and DeLillo.” —Salon
“Reading this book is not unlike watching a TV show that’s simultaneously happening on multiple channels, a story filmed in different eras using differing technologies, but which taken together tell the same single story, echoing and reinfecting itself . . . a reflection and an embodiment of our new world of flattened time and space.” —Douglas Coupland, The New York Times Book Review (front page)
Born in London, Hari Kunzru is the author of the novels The Impressionist (2002), Transmission (2004), My Revolutions (2007) and Gods Without Men (2011) as well as a short story collection, Noise (2006) and a novella, Memory Palace (2013). In 2003 Granta named him one of its twenty best young British novelists. His short stories and essays have appeared in diverse publications including The New York Times, The New Yorker, The Guardian, the London Review of Books, Granta, Bookforum and Frieze. He was a 2008 Cullman Fellow at the New York Public Library and is a 2014 Guggenheim Fellow. He lives in New York City.