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On this week’s podcast, Joseph Crespino talks about “Atticus Finch: The Biography,” and Philip Dray discusses “The Fair Chase: The Epic Story of Hunting in America.”
In “Uneasy Peace,” Patrick Sharkey sees disparities when the homicide rate drops. The country is safer, but some people are now afraid of the police.
Affecting stories by the Fan Brothers, Dan Santat and Minh Le, and more celebrate the bonds between grandparents and grandkids.
Patricia O’Toole’s “The Moralist” is the latest biography of Wilson, who has inspired fierce arguments ever since his death in 1924.
They may be action-packed page turners — but these books also ask readers to consider very real social issues.
Demand for Anthony Bourdain’s memoir has soared since his death.
“The Fair Chase,” Philip Dray’s illuminating history, recounts the evolution of American hunting from frontier vocation to competitive pastime.
The deep woods and the drawing rooms of London are crime scenes in Marilyn Stasio’s column. Also two villages, one in France and the other in England.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Joseph O’Neill’s story collection, “Good Trouble,” features characters unlikely to be on the receiving end of a warmhearted learning experience.
In his novel “A View of the Empire at Sunset,” Caryl Phillips uses the difficult, lonely life of Jean Rhys to explore themes of alienation and exile.
The National Book Award-winning poet creates a graphic “verse” in response to the sociopolitical conundrums he tackles in his new book.
These four masterly collections migrate from a plant nursery in Maine to a Buddhist temple in Japan, pursuing unlikely connections and flashes of enlightenment.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Rebekah Frumkin’s debut, “The Comedown,” is the drugs-and-crime tragedy of two Cleveland clans discovering the fluidity of life and of the self.
An exhibition at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture captures what Oprah Winfrey and her TV show have meant.
In her collection “Yeah No,” Jane Gregory adopts an otherworldly voice like a medium channeling signals from the great elsewhere.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
In “Selfie,” Will Storr searches for the roots of Western narcissism, a journey that takes him from a Scottish cloister to the Esalen Institute in Big Sur.
The author Samantha Hunt, whose novel “The Seas” will be reissued in July, has started an apocalypse library: “I enjoy all these books. I just hope I’ll never need them to survive.”

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