Just FYI, for those who would still like one, a small number of copies of the Stewart Lee book are left for sale. There are no plans to produce more – check the catalogue page for the exact number of copies remaining.
STEWART LEE – WHERE ARE THE THINKERS? has been reprinted and is available. Thanks to all those who have registered interest so far. Please see this page for details.
STEWART LEE – WHERE ARE THE THINKERS? sold out quickly. It’s a shame to leave some people disappointed, so providing there is sufficient demand, we’ll do a one-off and final reprint. To register your interest, please submit the form on this page.
WHERE ARE THE THINKERS? is the latest item to be published by Post-Nearly Press.
SOLD OUT – but please see here
The fifth book in the Post-Nearly Press conversations series is STEWART LEE – Where Are The Thinkers? The item is original, print-only, and limited edition.
Stewart Lee gives an engrossing and strikingly open account of his stand-up and writing career, his craft, and his cultural influences — with discussion on Alan Moore, Andrew Kötting, Iain Sinclair, Mark E Smith, Derek Bailey and others.
26 double sided pages of original content; stab-stapled; mixed texture paper; original colour cover; cut short of A4.
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UK: PayPal GBP 8.75 to firstname.lastname@example.org (includes postage). Please include the delivery address on your transaction details.
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EXTRACT from forthcoming POST-NEARLY PRESS book, the 5th in the Conversations Series, with STEWART LEE – here discussing Iain Sinclair and White Chappell: Scarlet Tracings…
It had the same effect as From Hell had on me, and Arthur Machen subsequently. It made London come alive in four dimensions – suddenly you’re looking all around. And what I like about Sinclair is – I like so many things about him – but I like the fact he writes these compound sentences of ideas that are really funny. Another thing – and I’m not sure he was aware he was doing it – in the 1990s there was a division between factual writing and fiction, and now, the supposedly factual things, like The Last London, are written by this persona, which is a self-conscious parody of who people think Iain Sinclair is, which is a bookish flaneur, wandering around, regarding the world, and seeing… he wouldn’t see that [hits table] – he would think about where it was from; how it had got into this building; what that told you about the transport network. I find it inspiring how he’s basically worked out that if he writes in this character, there’s no difference between the fiction and the documentary. It’s all viewed through the prism of this narrator character. Who is him, admittedly. But I don’t think he can live like that narrator does, all the time.