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Books scheduled for release this spring and summer are now on track for fall, when authors will be fighting for attention in the midst of a presidential election and an ongoing crisis.
After many years at The Wall Street Journal, she began writing books about the social forces that gave rise to hot-button issues in American culture.
In William Shivering’s “Thieves of Weirdwood,” a mirror city’s buildings and streets physically reflect the hopes and fears of a “normal,” grim, Dickensian city’s residents.
In Katherine Applegate’s “The One and Only Bob,” Ivan’s best buddy strikes out on his own.
Moyra Davey’s work moves freely between photography, video and writing but is united in its unwavering attention to the objects and accidents of everyday life.
The enormous independent bookstore in Portland, Ore., became an unlikely tourist attraction. Now that it’s shut, Emily Powell, the chief executive, is having to rethink the books business.
Steven Johnson talks about “Enemy of All Mankind,” and Gilbert Cruz offers a guide to Stephen King’s work.
Three new novels transport you to other places — Nantucket, Seoul and the French Riviera.
“Lithopy,” a social satire, and other futuristic works, mark a new direction for digital storytelling.
What we wouldn’t give to spend an afternoon reading in the sun.
“The Vanishing Half,” by Brit Bennett, considers fraught questions of racial identity, personal freedom and community in a story that stretches from the Jim Crow South to 1980s Los Angeles.
The latest installments of political satire from the Washington Post columnist.
“Parakeet,” Marie-Helene Bertino’s trippy, surreal new novel, follows a heroine reckoning with her unhappy engagement and other life choices.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
More than a century ago, the editorial page of The Times recommended the Book Review’s annual Summer Reading issue.
On its 45th anniversary, Colin Jost (in “A Very Punchable Face”) and Alan Zweibel (in “Laugh Lines”) relive their years at “Saturday Night Live.”
Maria Golia’s new biography of the unorthodox jazz musician captures the many worlds his compositions explored.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Previously the president of the company’s adult publishing division, he succeeds Carolyn Reidy, who died earlier this month.


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