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NYTimes XML

Tapper’s debut novel, “The Hellfire Club,” a historical thriller set in 1950s Washington, has some unsettling parallels to today’s political climate.
Amal El-Mohtar looks at new retellings of ancient tales, including a space opera, a futuristic “King Lear,” and an eco-thriller.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Sloane Crosley’s third collection, “Look Alive Out There,” blends deep pathos with the author’s signature humor.
One’s the U.S. poet laureate. The other is the National Ambassador for Young People’s Literature. Can they bring literature to the masses?
The Instagram poet’s besties include Katy Perry, Reese Witherspoon and Senator Cory Booker. “I consider him family,” Ms. Wade said.
The former F.B.I. director has made the rounds this week, offering his take on what “ethical leadership” means. If we’re going by appearances, it’s a lot like the movies.
Besides the journalism prizes, the committee awarded five Pulitzers to books this week. Here are our reviews.
In his funny, bighearted new novel, “Anatomy of a Miracle,” Jonathan Miles skewers faith, fame and what the truth means to different people.
The historian and critic, whom the biennale’s president called “a maestro,” will receive the Golden Lion for Lifetime Achievement.
The deliciousness of the details in Elaine Weiss’s new book suggests that certain historical figures warrant entire novels of their own.
The author of “The Looming Tower” and “Going Clear” captures the Lone Star State in all its shame and glory.
The globe-trotting cosmopolitans in Michelle de Kretser’s satirical new novel, “The Life to Come,” make a fetish of travel and prepare exotic meals with an eye to Instagram.
One of this generation’s most trusted parenting experts has turned infant sleep into an even bigger business.
In “The Recovering,” the novelist and essayist Leslie Jamison explores her own alcoholism and the struggle to make art out of giving up drinking.
In articles for Sports Illustrated and in a biography of Secretariat, he observed horse racing with a literary eye from the stable to the track.
Yoko Tawada’s new novel imagines a time in which language starts to vanish and the elderly care for weakened children.
Memorable moments in comics on the hero’s way to this milestone, from his debut to his marriage to Lois Lane and more.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
In “Maker of Patterns,” the renowned physicist presents his correspondence, revealing observations about the great minds of the 20th century.

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