Tuesday Morning LitLinks

And when he came to the place where the Wild Things are…

Maurice Sendak, beloved author and illustrator of WHERE THE WILD THINGS ARE, among others, has died. He was 83. (The New York Times)

Sendak spoke with The Atlantic back in September on his latest, BUMBLE ARDY. (Note: do have a look at today’s Afternoon Viewing) (The Atlantic)

He was also pretty funny last year at (The Globe and Mail)

The British Library in London hosts a wonderful exhibit of England in literature. (The Guardian)

Toni Morrison has a habit of grabbing her readers by the throat. Here’s a list of 10 such moments, courtesy of (BookRiot)

The Children’s Choice Awards were handed out in gala NYC style. (Publishers Weekly)

Poet, Nathalie Handal, has a chat with the (bookslut)

The Telegraph has a sneak peek at BRING UP THE BODIES, Hilary Mantel’s followup to her Booker-winner, WOLF HALL. (The Telegraph)

LitKicks profiles Comte de Lautréamont. Don’t know him? That’s why they wrote the article. (LitKicks)

Cartoonist, Alison Bechdel, does memoir graphic-style. (The San Fransisco Chronicle)

“On this day in 1956 John Osborne’s first play, Look Back in Anger, opened at London’s Royal Court Theatre. The press release for the play called the twenty-six-year-old Osborne “an angry young man”; when the play became a hit, the phrase stuck as a label for an under-thirty, post-war generation which felt disillusioned and disenfranchised…” (Today In Literature)

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