Exciting A.J. Fikry casting news! From left to right, Ismay, Amelia, and A.J.
Gabrielle Zevin’s Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow will be published in 2022 by Knopf in the U.S., Penguin in Canada, and Chatto & Windus in the UK.
The film rights have been picked up by Paramount and Temple Hill.
Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow is a modern love story about two friends who meet as children and reunite as adults to create video games, finding an intimacy in digital storytelling that eludes them in their real lives. The relationship explores the intimacy, passion, and heartbreak of creative collaboration, set against the visually groundbreaking worlds brought to life by the rising video game industry of the 1990s-2000s.
To be published, throughout 2022 and 2023, in Japan (Hayakawa), Poland (Zysk), Lithuania (Alma Litera), Hungary (Agave), Brazil (Rocco), Israel (Tchelet), Spain (Alianza), Dutch (Nieuw Amsterdam), Germany (Eichborn), France (Fleuve), Taiwan (BWP), Turkey (April Yayinlari), Romania (Bookzone), Italy (Nord), Russia (MIF), Korea (Munhakdongne), Catalan (Periscopi), China (Horizons), and Portugal (Leya.)
Add Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow on Goodreads.
I’m in conversation with my friend and fellow writer, Rebecca Serle, on September 18th at Skylight Books. She is the best, and you should come because we will amuse you. And if you don’t come, we will amuse each other. But it’s better if you come. We are celebrating her new book—and first adult novel—The Dinner List. The Dinner List is magical and moving and on the Indie Next List for September.
Here’s the publisher’s synopsis:
At one point or another, we’ve all been asked to name five people, living or dead, with whom we’d like to have dinner. Why do we choose the people we do? And what if that dinner was to actually happen? These are the questions Rebecca Serle contends with in her utterly captivating novel, THE DINNER LIST, a story imbued with the same delightful magical realism as One Day, and the life-changing romance of Me Before You.
When Sabrina arrives at her thirtieth birthday dinner she finds at the table not just her best friend, but also three significant people from her past, and well, Audrey Hepburn. As the appetizers are served, wine poured, and dinner table conversation begins, it becomes clear that there’s a reason these six people have been gathered together.
For me, a great concept is one that makes you reflect on your own life: who would you invite, if you could invite anyone? Side note: one of my favorite mini-genres of short story is the disastrous dinner party. So many good ones. Joshua Ferris and Rebecca Lee come to mind. Would you guys read this blog if I turned it into a short story review?
By the way, it’s a writing year for me, which means I’m not doing events. Except this one! So, if you want to see my face and you live near Los Angeles, this is your only chance.
Sandra Oh reads the Modern Love I wrote last October.
- Sandra Oh!
- For the record, I did not title the essay. I do not know the secret to marriage or any other secrets. And on principle, I dislike people who claim to have the secret to anything.
- The producer Caitlin O’Keefe was a delight.
They call it “sly” and “exhilarating,” which are two adjectives I really like. Also, Young Jane Young is in stores now.