She had been a member of its literary circles since joining it as an intern under its editor George Plimpton.
In “Picnic Comma Lightning,” Laurence Scott combines a memoir about grief with an investigation into the ways technologies blur the line between public and private.
Larry Diamond’s “Ill Winds” warns that American freedom is threatened from both inside and out.
“Running to the Edge,” by Matthew Futterman, recounts the story of the legendary coach Bob Larsen and his record-breaking runners.
Robert Macfarlane talks about “Underland: A Deep Time Journey,” and Julia Phillips discusses “Disappearing Earth.”
He was an uncontainable writer (novelist, essayist, biographer and more), started magazines with Bellow and died almost a year ago, to little public notice.
“Fall; or, Dodge in Hell” is a staggering feat of imagination, intelligence and stamina.
His 19-book series featuring an intelligence analyst named David Audley drew comparisons to John le Carré.
Jill Lepore explores the many new accounts of the Apollo 11 mission on its 50th anniversary, including Douglas Brinkley’s “American Moonshot.”
Machado de Assis Real, developed by a Brazilian university and an ad agency, shows the 19th-century writer in color, challenging some long-held ideas about him in the process.
Before Woolf settled on the unique perspective for her modernist masterpiece, she had a more expansive, though traditional, book in mind — “The Hours.”
Readers respond to the June 9 issue of the Sunday Book Review.
Ali Benjamin’s new novel and a sparkling debut from Laura Tucker are among four books about relocation and the promise of new beginnings.
Sara Paretsky takes issue with a roundup in our Summer Reading issue. And other features provoke responses from various correspondents.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
In “The Death of Politics,” Peter Wehner explores what politics has done to Christian witness and despairs about the allegiances of the Trump era.
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt said that “new questions have arisen” about the author’s forthcoming book “Outrages” and that it would delay publication.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
In “Kathleen Hale Is a Crazy Stalker,” the essayist casts herself as equal parts victim of online cancel culture, and predator.
These books include ones focused on the Central Park Five and others exploring issues of racism and criminal justice that Netflix’s mini-series raises.


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