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Jeff Flake’s “Conscience of a Conservative” pays homage to Barry Goldwater, whose 1960 book of the same title was a best seller for 31 weeks.
Readers respond to unmentioned influences, democracy in peril and more.
Moore’s “New Collected Poems,” edited by Heather Cass White, does justice to one of the 20th century’s most singular poets.
Recently translated novels by Shion Miura, Hiromi Kawakami and Kobo Abe explore romantic entanglements and revisit historical trauma.
The Israeli immigrants in Joshua Cohen’s “Moving Kings” spend their days displacing delinquent tenants.
In “The Art of Death,” Edwidge Danticat surveys an unknowable subject in its many guises.
In interlocking stories, “Tornado Weather,” by Deborah E. Kennedy, examines the fissures of race and class that divide a small town.
New books on how to mete out gentle discipline, ignore tantrums and still pay maximum attention to your kids (as well as talk to them about Trump).
In Brian Platzer’s debut novel, a white couple live in a historically black neighborhood roiled by protest after a police shooting.
Quietly asserting itself in a spate of recent books, the subject of boredom is experiencing a literary moment. Why? One reader explores the world of boredom studies for answers.
Adapted from Jeannette Walls’s best-selling memoir of her chaotic childhood, a movie decides to play it safe.
The secretary of state wants Americans to relax. We’re here to help. Maybe a nice bedtime book to help you sleep?
Suggested reading from editors at The New York Times.
The novelist’s characters have been called “difficult women.” She would say they are simply women with desires.
Walter Stahr’s “Stanton” is a sympathetic treatment of the war secretary Edwin Stanton, a man once accused of complicity in Lincoln’s assassination.
Daryl Gregory’s new novel, “Spoonbenders,” features the conflicted members of a family of psychics.
The author of “The Last Tudor” is no fan of “sloppy genre novels”: “The typing alone is so exhausting — surely if you’re going to undertake 150,000 words, you might as well have something interesting to say?”
Two biographies — of Simon Bolívar and Hugo Chávez — explain the men’s outsized influence on the country, and another book offers a path forward.
In this novel, a woman who left Iran as a child strains to remake her life and hold on to a connection with her father.
Bill Goldstein’s “The World Broke in Two” looks at four British writers — Woolf, Eliot, Forster and Lawrence — at a turning point in history.


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