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The philosopher Kate Manne’s new book is about the ways in which male entitlement leads to a wide range of misogynistic behavior.
A combination of biography, cultural commentary and personal reflection, Annik LaFarge’s “Chasing Chopin” radiates out from the “Funeral March.”
In “Finding Freedom,” the veteran reporters Omid Scobie and Carolyn Durand show how the British royal family’s fairy tale turned into a cautionary one.
Xander Miller’s debut novel asks how we can stay together when the world is coming apart.
“Evil Geniuses” diagnoses the troubling changes that have taken place in America over the last several decades, and how to fix them.
An excerpt from “Evil Genuises,” by Kurt Andersen
The show is partnering with YouTube for the con, which is usually at the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center.
Michael Hiltzik’s “Iron Empires” describes how 19th-century robber barons created and destroyed wealth on an unprecedented scale.
In her memoir, Vicki Laveau-Harvie writes about returning home to take care of her aging parents, one of whom manipulated people and facts with ease and pleasure.
In “Veritas” Ariel Sabar tells the madcap story of the professor who was tricked by a Florida fraudster into announcing an extraordinary religious discovery.
In “City at the Edge of Forever,” Peter Lunenfeld explores Los Angeles in a series of essays about the idiosyncrasies of a place that defies categories.
In the second installment of "The Americans," his series on overlooked or under-read writers, A.O. Scott considers the scrupulously documented, meticulously observed fiction of Edward P. Jones.
A selection of recent titles of interest; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
“Natural History,” “Avoid the Day,” “Crossings” and “Little Scratch” offer literary puzzle boxes and formal feats.
The three siblings at the center of “The Boy in the Field,” by Margot Livesey, find an unconscious child. Their lives are never the same.
In Jennifer Hofmann’s debut novel, “The Standardization of Demoralization Procedures,” an aging Berliner loses his sense of self.
In “The Unreality of Memory,” the poet and essayist Elisa Gabbert considers our psychological relationship to calamity.
David Mikics’s entry in the Jewish Lives series captures the greatness of the director of “2001,” “The Shining” and other classics.
In her new book “Men to Avoid in Art and Life,” Nicole Tersigni harnesses her skill with a Twitter meme to illuminate the experience of women harassed by concern trolls, “sexperts” and more.
He wrote more than 60 books, but his crowning achievement — he called it his hobby — was his 45-volume translation of a key Jewish text.

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