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The 22-year-old poet, who wowed at the presidential inauguration, also has several books in the works.
Show-business biographies of Mike Nichols and Tom Stoppard, environmental treatises by Bill Gates and Elizabeth Kolbert, debut novels of life online and more.
In “Nicky & Vera,” Peter Sís tells the story of Nicholas Winton, who rescued 669 children from Czechoslovakia as World War II loomed.
The library will start an initiative, called “Of the People: Widening the Path,” with the help of a $15 million grant.
After a bicycle accident left her paralyzed, she wrote a memoir, “A Body, Undone,” which refused to draw tidy lessons about overcoming hardship.
Oyler’s debut novel is about a smart, irascible narrator who is steeped in the concerns and tone of social media.
In “Nobody’s Normal,” Roy Richard Grinker describes a centuries-old quest to define normalcy — and the enduring stigma that came from it.
In “Blood, Powder, and Residue,” Beth A. Bechky offers an ethnography of the world of criminalists, who sort through the evidence from crime scenes.
Edward Carey’s “The Swallowed Man” revisits the 19th-century Italian classic from the father’s perspective.
The creator of this Netflix series shares the people, places, films and sounds that inspired him in crafting the heist show. At the top of the list: the star, Omar Sy.
Richard Osman’s TV shows and a best-selling novel are defiantly mainstream, and he is comfortable with how uncool that might make him.
An excerpt from “Let the Lord Sort Them: The Rise and Fall of the Death Penalty,” by Maurice Chammah
The new online Historical Dictionary of Science Fiction probes the speculative corners of the lexicographic universe.
An excerpt from “No Heaven for Good Boys,” by Keisha Bush
“Extraterrestrial,” by the Harvard astrophysicist Avi Loeb, makes the case for intelligent life in outer space — and for evidence that it may have visited us not long ago.
“Let the Lord Sort Them,” by Maurice Chammah, relates the history of capital punishment in America, and why it is on its way out.
“The Price You Pay for College,” by Ron Lieber, is a comprehensive guide to navigating an often treacherous process.
In “We Need to Hang Out,” Billy Baker dissects the perils of isolation and the very real struggle to connect.
A selection of recent titles of interest; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
In “We Came, We Saw, We Left,” Charles Wheelan shares the highlights — and lowlights — of exploring the world with three teenagers.

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