Back in a facsimile edition is Martin Amis’s closet passion project, first published in 1982: a compulsive gamer’s guide to arcades and beating your younger self’s high score
One of the finest writers of our time turns his razor sharp wit to the US elections, pornography celebrity culture and a brief history of the name Tim.
The new novel from Martin Amis Shortlisted for the 2015 Walter Scott Prize
A modern fairytale from one of the world's great writers
One of Britain’s finest writers returns with an extraordinary new novel
One of Britain's finest writers confronts the 'defining moment' of the 21st century.
‘No-one can hold a candle to Martin Amis’ Daily Mail
Martin Amis's new novella is both pertinent and provocative, and sure to be a bestseller
A collection of essays on America by the author of London Fields, Money and Yellow Dog.
A new book from internationally celebrated author Martin Amis.
'Terribly, terminally funny: laughter in the dark, if ever I heard it' Guardian
'It's transfixing-At first it's funny. It teases, exaggerates, deliberates. Then it becomes ferocious, stricken, moving' The Times
'A terrifying, painfully funny Swiftian exercise in moral disgust' Observer
Amis's first novel since THE INFORMATION: a post 9/11 comedy.
Shortlisted for the Booker Prize
Winner of the Somerset Maugham Award
'Indignant, angry, personal and strangely touching-Koba the dread carries a punch, artfully delivered' New York Times
A remarkable collection of essays and reviews spanning Amis' literary career over three decades.
'A true story, a murder story, a love story and a thriller bursting with humour, sex and often dazzling language' Independent
'In five cataclysmic stories Amis creates perplexing visions of a post-nuclear-holocaust world, highlighting schizophrenia, rape, brutality and suppurating despair' Daily Mail
'Cracking prose-highly inventive, inimitably stylish and funny' The Times
'Other People had me purring with pleasure' The Times
'Tough, noir, Chandleresque-Amis is still the finest English fiction writer of his generation' Sunday Independent