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NYTimes XML

In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: William Peden’s 1959 review of Philip Roth’s first book.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
The mysterious and pseudonymous Italian writer will write weekly about childhood, aging, gender and love in the British paper’s Weekend section.
Yukking it up with Ann Coulter and Janice Min in the affluent heart of Manhattan for Michael Wolff.
Mr. Mayle, an Englishman, spawned a genre in 1989 with his travel memoir about renovating a house in Southern France.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Here are books the president has tweeted about since taking office in 2017.
Mark Epstein wrote a slew of popular books on the intersection of Western and Eastern thought, but kept his work with patients separate. Then came his father’s illness, and a new book: “Advice Not Given.”
These books explores how administrations like Richard Nixon’s and Theodore Roosevelt’s worked with or fought against the news media.
Nadia Murad’s “The Last Girl” describes a Yazidi woman’s kidnapping by Islamist militants.
The essays in “Winter” have a characteristically Scandinavian focus on darkness, snow, quiet, emptiness and depression.
In childhood, the historian and novelist was a “voracious, excitable, starry-eyed” reader. He still is.
A new collection of essays by people linked to the student protests at Columbia University offers a fresh view of the uprising, nearly 50 years later.
Endeavor Content has acquired the rights to Michael Wolff’s No. 1 best-selling book. But no TV network or film studio is attached to the project.
In “Why Liberalism Failed,” Patrick J. Deneen argues that mere tinkering will not address profound discontent with the political establishment.
Drawing on her experience as a child who felt self-conscious about her dark skin, the actress hopes to help other kids reimagine what is beautiful.
Alexandra Alter, who covers books for The Times, discussed the limits to how tech has transformed the industry.
In “Off the Charts,” Ann Hulbert examines the lives of child prodigies, who often fail to sustain their accomplishments into adulthood.
In Nathaniel Rich’s “King Zeno,” a great American city and a new kind of music take shape as the Spanish flu and a serial killer both run rampant.

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