Home
Pagalma izpārdošana 23. augustā

Yard Sale on 23 August

On 23 August, we invite you to the Neputns warehouse clean-up or "Yard Sale". Like the previous year, for security reasons the sale will take place in Neputns' virtual yard at www.neputns.lv and in the Neputns Gallery (at Tērbatas 49/51). It should be noted that the Neputns Gallery can accommodate 1 buyer at a time, so please plan ahead or use the online shop.

Important information about the sale:
When: 23 August
Where: www.neputns.lv and Neputns Gallery at Tērbatas iela 49/51
When: at www.neputns.lv from 00.01–24.00; at Neputns Gallery: from 11.00–18.00
Prices: 1, 2, 3, 5, 10 € (sale prices apply to selected books)
Payment: you can pay by card at www.neputns.lv, or pay when you pick up your order at the Neputns Gallery. You can pay by card and cash at the Neputns Gallery.
Delivery: iwe deliver your online shop purchases to Omniva parcel terminal, by Latvijas Pasts and by bicycle courier in Riga.

New: the last copies of the books.

Klajā nācis režisores un pedagoģes Annas Eižvertiņas “Ceļvedis darbības teātrī”

Guide to the Theatre of Action: Theory of Professional Acting and Directing by Anna Eižvertiņa has been published

Anna Eižvertiņa, director, pedagogue, professor emeritus at the Latvian Academy of Culture, has created a teaching aid on the theory of professional theatre art in Latvian.

In ten chapters, the author gives an insight into the history of theatre, focuses in detail on the actor's work, the theory and practice of directing, the director's work, the musical score, etc. The guide is accompanied by appendices with excerpts of original works by some of the personalities mentioned in the book (Jerzy Grotowski, Oļģerts Kroders, Vsevolod Meierhold, etc.).

Buy: Anna Eižvertiņa "Guide to the Theatre of Action: Theory of Professional Acting and Directing".

 

Klajā nāk Edvarda Kuka pirmais dzejoļu krājums

Neputns publishes Edvards Kuks’ debut collection of poems

Vadi (Wires) is Edvards Kuks’ first collection of poems.

Editor of the collection Arvis Viguls: "I have been following the creation of Edvards Kuks’ debut collection since the first versions of the manuscript. In this process, Kuks as a poet has continued to seek and grow, and in the collection Vadi he debuts as a slightly different, certainly more mature poet and man than in his first publications. However, his youthful love for language, which has created vivid means of expression and peculiar solutions of form that seem to come to the mind of no one but Edvards, has not disappeared."

Edvards Kuks (1997) is a poet, translator, author of children's lyrics (Tutas lietas (Tuta’s Things), Emī un Rū, UkuLele) as well as a reviewer of poetry and hip-hop. Since 2015, he has published in "Satori", "Punctum", "Domuzīme", etc. Kuks’ poetry is included in the young poets’ anthology Kā pārvarēt niezi galvaskausā (How to Overcome Itchy Skull?; Valters Dakša, 2018) and in the selection of experimental poetry Ja aizmirsti savu vārdu (If you Forget your Name; Paladium Kirjaat, 2020). He is currently studying for a Master's degree in Science and Technology at Maastricht University.

Buy: Edvards Kuks "Vadi"

“Neputna” galerijai vasarā saīsināts darba laiks

Working hours in summer

1) In July and August on Fridays Neputns Gallery will be open from 11.00 a.m. till 3.00 p.m.

3) From 19th July till 1st August Neputns Gallery will be closed, the orders will not be processed during this time.

“Neputna” samta sērijā izdots Ērika Lindegrēna dzejoļu krājums “vīrs bez ceļa”

Erik Lindegren's "mannen utan väg" published in he Neputns bilingual velvet poetry series

The Swedish poet Erik Lindegren’s (1910–1968) cycle of forty “broken sonnets”, The Man Without a Way, is translated into Latvian by Zigurds Elsbergs.

The most important and unique collection of Swedish poetry of its time, The Man Without a Way was created between November 1939 and summer of 1940. Although Lindegren had already published his debut collection, it was with The Man Without a Way that he found his surrealistic way of writing. The author himself dubbed these poems "broken sonnets".

More: here