Colin Fleming is an author of myriad forms of fiction who is also an expert in--and writes widely on--film, literature, music, art, and sports.
His short fiction appears in Harper’s, Commentary, Glimmer Train, VQR, Boulevard, AGNI, and Post Road, with his personal essays, arts pieces, sports work, and political writings running in The Atlantic, Rolling Stone, Salon, The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, MOJO, ARTnews, The Spectator, New York Daily News, The Daily Beast, Sports Illustrated, The American Interest, The San Francisco Chronicle, The Washington Post, JazzTimes, The New Yorker, The Guardian, Art in America,The Believer, The Spectator, Gramophone, Film Comment, The Boston Globe, Smithsonian, DownBeat, The Village Voice, Spin, Architectural Record, Esquire, Vanity Fair, Slate, TLS, Los Angeles Times, USA Today, Vice, Cineaste, The Barnes and Noble Review, ESPN The Magazine, and The New Criterion, among other venues.
He contributes to a number of prominent op-ed sections and his Many Moments More blog, which has been written as a series of unique books in plain view of the public, documents what it is like to live as an artist in these times while detailing the maladies that riddle the publishing industry and add up to why people read less and less. You can sign up for regular updates, if you would like.
He is a regular on NPR’s Weekend Edition and Downtown with Rich Kimball, which features guests from Ed Asner to Ken Burns to Doris Kearns Goodwin, and appears on many radio programs and podcasts in the US and abroad.
Previous books include Dark March: Stories for When the Rest of the World is Asleep, Between Cloud and Horizon: A Relationship Casebook in Stories, The Anglerfish Comedy Troupe: Stories from the Abyss, and Buried on the Beaches: Cape Stories For Hooked Hearts and Driftwood Souls.
His next book, coming in 2020, is Meatheads Say the Realest Things: A Satirical (Short) Novel of the Last Bro.
Three books are slated for publication in 2021: A volume looking at the 1951 movie Scrooge as the ultimate horror film; a title in Bloomsbury's 33 1/3 series examining Sam Cooke's Live at the Harlem Square Club, 1963, with a work of fiction, If You [ ]: Fantasy, Fabula, Fuckery, Hope following from Dzanc.
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