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Jillian Tamaki revisits “The Sky Is Falling,” the children’s classic about British children evacuated to Canada during World War II.
Laurent Binet’s “The Seventh Function of Language” turns the story of the death of Roland Barthes into a romp through the days when literary theory reigned.
Judith Newman’s “To Siri With Love,” about life with an autistic son, is both riotous and moving.
The Litchfield, Conn., home where Stowe grew up has been listed on eBay for $400,000.
Danzy Senna’s new novel follows a woman’s love triangle (of sorts) with two men.
In “Democracy in Chains,” Nancy MacLean digs into the work of the economist James McGill Buchanan, who paved the way for our current political moment.
Lucy Ives’s “Impossible Views of the World” is a fictional work about a disappearance in the art community.
In his slim polemic “The Once and Future Liberal,” Mark Lilla urges the left to overcome its differences.
Writers like August Wilson, John Edgar Wideman and Michael Chabon have used the city as a backdrop for their stories.
A reader desires romance — dazzling, literary, unsettled by time. Our columnist responds with titles by John Fowles, Italo Calvino, A. S. Byatt and others.
In light of the deadly violence during a white supremacist rally in Virginia this weekend, here are books to help you discuss racism and anti-Semitism at home.
In her epistolary memoir, “The Book of Emma Reyes,” the Colombian author recounts her childhood in Bogotá, made vivid by the horrors of the workhouse.
“Freud,” a critical biography by Frederick Crews, asks why the creator of a scientifically delegitimized blueprint of the mind still carries so much sway.
Akhil Sharma’s story collection, “A Life of Adventure and Delight,” is a cultural exposé and a lacerating critique of a certain type of male ego.
In “Wrestling With His Angel,” the second volume of his biography of Abraham Lincoln, Sidney Blumenthal tells of Lincoln’s circuitous journey to Republican embrace.
Lindsay Hunter discusses her new novel about a man’s road trip as he searches for his drug-addicted son.
Sigrid Rausing’s coming book raises questions of whether the lines between memoir and voyeurism, family catharsis and score-settling, have been blurred.
Judith Newman discusses a recent crop of books about parenting, and Bill Goldstein talks about “The World Broke in Two.”
In his new book, Jeff Flake says he was inspired by Barry Goldwater’s “The Conscience of a Conservative.” But are Goldwater’s truths all that timeless — or even useful?
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.

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