Photo: David Speranza
Born in Minneapolis in 1968, D. László Conhaim’s new novel is All Man's Land, the story of an ex-slave who seeks justice from the lawman who once owned him. How Paul Robeson inspired the book is a story told in the Introduction. Conhaim's first professional writing credit was a two-part 1986 interview in Los Angeles and Tokyo with Japanese film legend Toshiro Mifune (for Minnesota weekly City Pages). In 1995, Conhaim co-founded The Prague Revue, the longest-running literary journal to serve the community of international writers in Prague. For TPR, he wrote a fictional remembrance of Miguel de Unamuno, “Feeling into Don Miguel,” which Gore Vidal “read with delight” and Alexander Zaitchik (Rolling Stone, The Nation) called “masterful” in Think Magazine. In 1999, TPR Books published his corresponding novel of mythomania in Spain, Autumn Serenade. In 2017, he published Comanche Captive (Gale/Cengage), a novel whose sequel will publish in 2021. Conhaim lives in Israel.