Her latest book, A Woman Looking at Men Looking at Women, brings together her uniquely nuanced, knowledgeable, and sophisticated approach to interdisciplinary readings of science, art, and the humanities.
Siri Hustvedt was interviewed by Susanne Becker for German culture magazine Kulturzeit.
"House Divided" unites artists, writers, thinkers, and politicos in a one-of-a-kind event to be held at the historic Great Hall at Cooper Union.
"More than 100 students with backgrounds in English philology and science attended a PD-organized encounter with award-winning American author Siri Hustvedt at Madrid’s Complutense University on April 25, 2017."
"Armed with passionate curiosity, a sense of humor, and unparalleled insights from many disciplines, Hustvedt has collected her most penetrating writings into this eloquent trilogy."
Carles Geli reviews Siri Hustvedt's latest book for Spanish newspaper El País.
"Neuroscientists have long sought the genetic and biochemical causes of suicide. Is it an advance or a setback? The writer Siri Hustvedt is not clear either."
"The Summer Without Men is an adaptation of American author Siri Hustvedt's bestselling novel by Karen-Maria Bille and Peter Langdal. In the adaptation, only three actresses play a gallery of 12 characters, seamlessly sliding from one to the next." Admission is free. April 3, 2017, at Victor Borge Hall, Scandinavia House, 58 Park Avenue, New York.
A new book by Siri Hustvedt offers challenging ways to understand how misogyny became so deeply embedded in our culture
...the novelist, essayist, scholar, and veritable Renaissance woman Siri Hustvedt presents an alternate version of feminism and the feminist critique in her new book, A Woman Looking at Men Looking at Women: Essays on Art, Sex, and the Mind. With arguments that span the humanities, neuroscience, and psychiatry, she offers challenging ways to understand how misogyny became so deeply embedded in our culture and how we (or, at least, practitioners in those fields) can begin to combat it.
Sixty-five of the most prominent names in literature have sent a joint letter with PEN America to President Donald Trump today, urging him not to impose a new immigration ban that would affect the ability of artists, writers, and thinkers to travel to the United States.
Author and Washington Post critic Sarah L. Kaufman reviews A Woman Looking at Men Looking at Women: Essays on Art, Sex, and the Mind for Free Press Online. "It could have been titled A Woman Looking at Societal Twaddle and Calling Its Bluff."
In her review of A Woman Looking at Men Looking at Women: Essays on Art, Sex, and the Mind, Kate Womersley of Britain's Spectator writes: "As her latest essays show, the American novelist is prepared to take on anything, from sculpture to cybernetics."
"The Brooklyn literati was in full effect this Sunday on the steps of the New York Public Library. Leading writers of great intellect held a reading series titled, Writers Resist, in opposition to the manipulative and divisive President-Elect’s upcoming inauguration."
Boston WBUR Radio's Jim Sullivan reviews the latest book and interviews Siri by phone. "It doesn’t take me long to realize I’m in a very meta situation: I am a man speaking on the phone with a woman who wrote a book called A Woman Looking at Men Looking at Women."
A few of the 2016 year-end lists that recommend A Woman Looking at Men Looking at Women: Essays on Art, Sex, and the Mind.
"Siri Hustvedt's writing - she's the author of novels like What I Loved and The Blazing World - carries much intellectual heft, revealing a vast knowledge of literature, art, psychology, and philosophy."