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In his “memoir in pieces,” Elamin Abdelmahmoud writes about the years after he and his family emigrated from Sudan to Canada when he was 12.
The world’s first consulting detective has appeared in many disguises, including clergyman, sailor and old woman. Now, in a new podcast, he is cast as a monster.
Caustic fights over which books belong on the shelves have put librarians at the center of a bitter and widening culture war.
The German author Daniel Kehlmann, most recently of the novel “Tyll,” recommends books that explore the city’s painful past and dynamic present.
In Mecca Jamilah Sullivan’s debut novel, an 8-year-old girl in Harlem is forced to change her body to fit someone else’s standard.
In her debut memoir, Ingrid Rojas Contreras summons stories from the living and the dead to connect her own experiences to those of her Colombian ancestors.
James Reginato’s new book about the oil baron J. Paul Getty and his many descendants argues that the family isn’t especially dysfunctional — by the standards of the very rich.
In “Human Blues,” Elisa Albert explores the lengths one woman will go to for a baby.
In Anuradha Roy’s latest novel, several lives are shattered after the creation of a ceramic sculpture in 1970s India.
In Bruce Holsinger’s latest novel, “The Displacements,” the world’s first Category 6 hurricane prompts a reckoning.
Taymour Soomro’s “Other Names for Love” is about a Pakistani teenager sent abroad to be educated who does not want to come back, even when sorely needed.
In her new novel, Katherine Chen puts a fresh spin on the oft-examined life of the girl who saved France.
Richard Taruskin, who died on Friday, is remembered by his former editor at The New York Times and elsewhere.
Equal parts fairy tale, ghost story and history, Monique Roffey’s new novel explores the legacy of colonialism and enslavement on a Caribbean island.
Alice Elliott Dark’s ambitious new novel, “Fellowship Point,” explores a lifetime of lessons about friendship, loyalty and land.
James Gavin’s engrossing biography of the singer takes the measure of a gifted, tragic and infuriating man.
Norma McCorvey, the plaintiff in the case that made abortion legal, struggled with her role. Her personal papers offer insight into her life, her thinking — and her continued relevance.
Daniel Nieh’s “Take No Names,” filled with international intrigue and cross-border conflicts, is a noir novel for the modern age.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Gabrielle Zevin talks about “Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow,” and Morgan Talty discusses “Night of the Living Rez.”

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