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Jonathan Safran Foer

For as long as I've been alive, my parents have hosted the first night's Passover seder.

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Entertainment Weekly: The Must Listupdated: Mon Sep 26 2005 14:04:00

Hospitals, "Housewives," and eight other things we love this week:

EW review: Lacking 'Proof'updated: Fri Sep 16 2005 12:27:00

Gwyneth Paltrow, in her powerful performance in "Sylvia," caught the scary tenor of mental illness -- the way that Sylvia Plath, in her forcefulness and creeping rage, kept crashing through the fragile foundations of a weak identity.

Showbuzzupdated: Wed Aug 31 2005 15:25:00

For four months, Liev Schreiber did eight intense shows a week in a Broadway production of "Glengarry Glen Ross." At the same time, he was editing his film-directing debut, "Everything Is Illuminated."

EW review: Krauss' ingenious 'Love'updated: Wed Apr 27 2005 12:29:00

It's probably silly to worry about destabilizing the marriage of novelists Nicole Krauss and Jonathan Safran Foer by comparing their books, because the couple is so clearly asking for it.

The boy and the falling skyscrapersupdated: Mon Apr 18 2005 12:17:00

His name is Oskar Schell.

EW review: 'Loud' narrator a treasureupdated: Wed Mar 23 2005 16:50:00

To find a narrator as exuberant and original as Oskar Schell, the tambourine-playing 9-year-old hero of Jonathan Safran Foer's new novel, "Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close," you have to go back to Alex Perchov, the boastful, warmhearted Ukrainian translator who so memorably mangled the English language in Foer's giddy 2002 debut, "Everything Is Illuminated."

The master of illuminationupdated: Mon Mar 07 2005 13:40:00

Jonathan Safran Foer takes on one of America's darkest days

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