Victor Lana has published numerous stories and articles in literary magazines and online, including his favorite haunt here at Blogcritics. His books A Death in Prague (2002),Move (2003), and The Savage Quiet September Sun: A Collection of 9/11 Stories are available at online bookstores. His new novel, Like a Passing Shadow is now available.
Victor Lana is a native of New York City, where he has studied acting, writing, and literature. He received a doctorate in English from St. John's University, New York, and has taught at every level in education. Please check out his blog.
There are rare moments on the baseball diamond when what happens there before the game matters more than what happens during it.
The Jesus depicted in this movie is without question the most authentic one in the history of film.
I always thought calling the day Jesus was crucified “Good Friday” was a strange thing.
The excitement and conflict continue to escalate on 24.
The fact that the first black player in the Major Leagues was on the Dodgers changed baseball and American society forever.
Opening Day is like spring itself: a time of renewal, of invigorated spirit, and hope for what is to come.
24 works because of the dynamic between politicians and the people protecting them and the American public.
If you’re expecting dance numbers with opposing gangs like the Sharks and Jets, forget about it; this is a Disney version of high school.
Jack showed his sensitive side in a brief scene; the writers are telling us that Jack really has an Alan Alda inside that Bruce Willis façade.
We saw Edgar die last week and now Tony is dead. The old gang is getting knocked off one by one, and we really only have Chloe and Curtis left.