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ILL WILL on Washington Post’s list of “50 Notable Works of Fiction in 2017″

January 2, 2018

https://www.washingtonpost.com/entertainment/books/50-notable-works-of-fiction-in-2017/2017/11/10/23ff5014-af85-11e7-9e58-e6288544af98_story.html?utm_term=.20260fd1d2a6

 




ILL WILL on Kirkus Review’s Best Fiction of 2017 list

January 2, 2018

https://www.kirkusreviews.com/issue/best-of-2017/section/fiction/?page=3

 




Ill Will named one of the 10 Best Books of 2017 by Publishers Weekly

November 6, 2017

https://best-books.publishersweekly.com/pw/best-books/2017/top-10#book/book-7




BBC on Ill Will

March 16, 2017

Imagine the shower scene in Psycho, extended across eleven sections and three decades, with multiple unsolved mysteries. That’s the level of intensity Chaon achieves in this dark, provocative thriller. –BBC.com




An Interview with Kirkus Reviews

March 15, 2017

“We can believe ourselves into these incredible feats of self-deception,” Chaon says. “Just that idea of somebody who’s basically decent, but also doomed by their own lack of self-awareness. I think that’s something that’s very terrifying because I think all of us are kind of afraid that we’re not as self-aware as we’d like to be.”




An Interview with Poets and Writers Magazine

March 15, 2017

“Finding a way out of the maze”




Ill Will reviewed in Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

March 15, 2017

“the most disturbing novel I’ve ever read.”




ILL WILL Soundtrack on Largehearted Boy!

March 15, 2017

Music that inspired Ill Will




Review of ILL WILL in Los Angeles Times

March 15, 2017

Chaon is one of America’s best and most dependable writers, and in the end, “Ill Will” is a ruthlessly “realistic” piece of fiction about the unrealistic beliefs people entertain about their world. Reminiscent of the darkest psychological thrillers, such as George Sluizer’s film “The Vanishing” or the convoluted, unreliably narrated novels “The Horned Man” by James Lasdun and “Spider” by Patrick McGrath, it is ultimately a wider, less personality-bound story than any of those.

The problem of our world, Chaon seems to argue, is not simply that individuals tell themselves stories they shouldn’t believe, but rather that everyone is constantly telling themselves (and everybody else) unbelievable stories all the time. And amid the looping freeway interchanges of storytelling, the exit signs are often impossible to find.




Ill Will in Newsweek

March 15, 2017

“One of the best thrillers I’ve encountered in a very, very long time, Dan Chaon’s latest novel will chill you to the bone and keep you guessing at every turn.”—Newsweek



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