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Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
These romance novels brim with coziness and cupcake bakeries.
The author of “Babel” likes to raise questions that bother her — ones she hopes will bother her readers too.
The acclaimed Nigerian British writer is resonating with American readers in a moment of national crisis. “Maybe nations go through a time when they just can’t hear certain kinds of voices,” he said.
“It touches me when people ask me to read a book because it’s special to them,” says the fiction writer, whose new book is the story collection “The Faraway World.” “It’s like being granted permission to peek inside their soul.”
He played with history and narrative techniques whether writing about 19th-century France or H.P. Lovecraft.
A selection of recently published books.
Nearly six months after he was brutally attacked, Rushdie is recovering and releasing a new novel, with the literary world rallying to his side.
In “Against the World,” the historian Tara Zahra examines the promise of liberal internationalism in its early days — and the resentments and suffering it continues to incite.
With “The Aftermath,” Philip Bump marshals a sea of statistics to debunk myths about that big, self-involved and endlessly discussed postwar generation.
Witty and contrarian, he was the longtime editor and later publisher of The Nation and wrote an acclaimed book about the Hollywood blacklisting era.
“After Sappho,” Selby Wynn Schwartz’s debut novel, considers the lives of women artists and intellectuals at the turn of the 20th century.
In his latest novel, the Pulitzer Prize-winning author Paul Harding reimagines the history of a small mixed-race community’s devastating eviction from their homes.
In Kathryn Ma’s new novel, “The Chinese Groove,” an overly optimistic Chinese man migrates to America to find connection and success. It doesn’t go as planned.
“Children of the State” immerses the author Jeff Hobbs in the world of three American institutions. What he discovers is an open question.
In his last book, the iconoclastic anthropologist David Graeber considers evidence that maritime outlaws created utopian political communities on the island in the Indian Ocean.
Laurent Mauvignier’s “The Birthday Party” is a thriller with an intense focus on its characters’ interior worlds.
She was committed to codifying traditional Chinese cooking techniques when most Americans thought of Chinese food as dishes like chop suey and chow mein.
Emma Donoghue adapted the show from her best-selling 2010 novel; she also wrote the screenplay for the 2015 film.
This month, hundreds of Elin Hilderbrand’s fans flocked to her freezing cold island to dance, shop, do yoga and drink espresso martinis with their favorite author. Why?

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