"Not every artist is for sale. Case in point: Eurydice" -NBC
A cutesy autobiographical note on the flyleaf of this novel tells us that Eurudice was born on Lesbos, that 'by the age of eight she had rewritten the books in her father's library, including Homer, Shakespeare and Beckett', and that at 14 she had run off to Hollywood.
This collection of interviews with inhabitants of the sexual fringe reads like an odd combination of a reporter's raw files and an undergraduate's paper.
Eurydice writes about sex. Wicked, deviant, dirty, dirty sex. But that doesn't make her some mindless bimbo, OK?
Some cover headlines you can't avoid. So when July SPIN heralds an exclusive, "Sin City: Sex in the Vatican," one may be moved to briefly put aside the July Atlantic Monthly, which predicts an economic depression.
When writer and artist Eurydice Kamvyselli was just 8 years old in late-1970s Greece, her schoolteacher informed her she was a Lesbian. But the teacher didn’t mean a homosexual woman — she meant a person from Lesbos.
The former Spin magazine contributor would have you know that she is one of those brainy sex writers, the kind for whom the dialogues of Plato are as relevant as the Kama Sutra.
Love may be a many-splendored thing, but sex is a many-faceted thing, as Eurydice, sex columnist for Gear magazine, has discovered.
A fascinating tour of the sexual fringes of our society, an inside look at worlds into which most of us will never seek or gain entrance.
Walking in Miami's winter heat towards a slither of land between the beach and wealthy Indian Creek billionaire bunker "La Gorce" is somewhat surreal. In the part of town known as mid-beach where you never know who lives in which condo canyon.
I was born on the island of Lesbos in Greece. I taught myself to read at age two. When I went to school in Athens at five, I realized that being termed a Lesbian was derogatory and I would be shunned if I didn’t hide my birthplace.
Eurydice, the mononymical author of Satyricon USA, doesn't see things so simply. For her, repression—the result of everything from lingering Calvinism to political correctness—helps produce sexual subcultures as far afield as bloodsport lesbians, lecherous priests, and subjects of alien sexual experiments.
Eurydice Kamvyselli struck me as a woman who resists nonsense, but more so, foolishness from any opponent who questions her prerogative. But her confrontation is directed towards men (since it has been men creating most sex scandals), and rescuing our vaginas and womanhood, as an agency.
I must say I felt something similar while reading the likewise pseudonymous Eurydice’s Satyricon USA , a chatty, bizarrely erudite and frequently astute “road tour” of the far frontier of state-of-the-art American sexuality.
We had the good fortune of connecting with Eve Eurydice and we’ve shared our conversation below.
Hip without being glib, smart without being smug, Eurydice takes readers on an eye-opening tour of the American sexual underworld and emerges with the news that sexual deviance isn't deviant at all
“Sin City” is written by someone called Eurydice (who allegedly traveled to the Vatican for her story), and it is replete with every Catholic bashing epithet imaginable.
What if mothers worldwide were single-issue voters? The feminist author Eurydice Eve believes mothers of the world would unite behind her proposal for Universal Mother Income. And it could change the global economy.
An extraordinary woman who has made her mark in the world is Eurydice Eve. Eurydice is successful because of the groundbreaking nature of her work and creative talent.
“The patriarchy is dead,” Eurydice told us. “Science killed the patriarchy. The question is what’s next.
The feminist author Eurydice Eve believes that mothers worldwide would unite behind her proposal for Universal Mother Income; and it could change the global economy.
In this episode of The Chris Hedges Report, Chris speaks with Eurydice about her portrait of America, which, carried out below the radar, exposes a nation desperately seeking catharsis and, as she writes, a “need for continuity and safety and uniformity—and love.”
Interview with Eurydice Eve, Founder of UMI and Art Against All Inc.
“We are in disruption mode,” says Eurydice often on her eponymous Eve Eurydice podcast. “We are in a moment so big we have no words for it.” Disrupt magazine asked Eurydice to discuss what she calls “the Great Disruption.”
Eurydice used her interviews as field research for a book by the same title. The show grew into a popular cultural phenomenon, especially after the Covid-19 pandemic kept people home in 2020.
This contemporary Eurydice thinks so out of the box that she offers new perspective on the human condition. She gives us access to patriarchy’s best kept secrets, and a simple social fix that she calls a bridge to the future.
I was born a creator. I know no other mode of being. As a toddler, I made icons of saints on found driftwood (and was punished for it by my grandparents who thought it was blasphemous).
“Patriarchy divides us in everchanging ways through nationalism, religion, gender, race, ethnicity, neighborhood, politics,” Eve Eurydice says on her eponymous podcast.
The feminist author Eurydice Eve calls on mothers worldwide to unite behind her proposal for Universal Mother Income. She predicts that if mothers in country after country became single-issue voters, and demanded a UMI, they could change the global economy out of patriarchy.
Several authors discussed the best and worst aspects of 20th-century literature and prospects for the future. They focused on several issues, including the impact of technologies such as the Internet and media conglomerations on literature.
The text pieces vary widely, from Steve Erickson's very American version of magic realism and Curtis White's deconstruction of Bonanza to Marc Laidlaw's faux encyclopedia entries and Eurydice's tale of desire, religious fervor, and human anatomy.