Dan Piepenbring

Dan Piepenbring is the editor of The Paris Review Daily. He was collaborating with Prince on a memoir, The Beautiful Ones, before the artist’s death.
With Tom O’Neill, he’s co-writing CHAOS: A Secret History of the 1960s, due out for the fiftieth anniversary of the Manson murders. His work has appeared online at The New Yorker, Bon Appétit, n+1, Flaunt, and elsewhere.
Some of the books and writing mentioned in the interview are Jean Stein’s West of Eden:. and Bryan Washington’s writing for the Daily as well as Jane Stern’s writing.
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  1. […] Dan Piepenbring is the web editor for Paris Review Daily. He took over the position in 2014 and has since put his own editorial fingerprint on the still nascent online presence of the review which went digital in 2010. Piepenbring speaks to issues facing writers today in the age of digital publishing. The concentration of content available online has led to drastically reduced pay scales for writers across the board. “It’s abysmal, frankly,” quips Piepenbring, going on to say that he has lost talented writers because of the relatively low pay for features at the Paris Review Daily, which is a nonprofit. While the internet has hurt writers’ ability to get paid, Piepenbring points out that it has also opened new avenues for certain types of stories. One such story is the tale of Ernest Hemingway’s relationship with a Boston woman whose granddaughter had a collection of love letters penned by the famous American author during this early, whirlwind romance. […]

  2. […] Dan Piepenbring is the web editor for Paris Review Daily. He took over the position in 2014 and has since put his own editorial fingerprint on the still nascent online presence of the review which went digital in 2010. Piepenbring speaks to issues facing writers today in the age of digital publishing. The concentration of content available online has led to drastically reduced pay scales for writers across the board. “It’s abysmal, frankly,” quips Piepenbring, going on to say that he has lost talented writers because of the relatively low pay for features at the Paris Review Daily, which is a nonprofit. While the internet has hurt writers’ ability to get paid, Piepenbring points out that it has also opened new avenues for certain types of stories. One such story is the tale of Ernest Hemingway’s relationship with a Boston woman whose granddaughter had a collection of love letters penned by the famous American author during this early, whirlwind romance. […]