NYTimes XML

Subscribe to NYTimes XML feed NYTimes XML
She was serious about issues related to sex for money. But she also spoke through an amusing persona she called Scarlot Harlot.
The journalist talks about her debut novel, and Neil Gaiman discusses “Norse Mythology.”
A Pulitzer Prize winner, he wrote many orchestral works but was most celebrated for his vocal pieces. He was also well known for writing candidly about his life.
A new book of the artist’s digital drawings charts the seasonal rhythms of East Yorkshire.
The competition is not without controversy, but every four years, it enthralls billions. Here are 10 books that explain its history, its appeal and its future.
Julie Buxbaum, Candace Fleming and Jasmine Warga offer kids opportunities to learn while being entertained.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The Leung family teamed up to write “The Woks of Life,” a compendium of recipes for Chinese dishes.
Michael Wasson’s poem uses the self-portrait to investigate identity within the legacy of colonialism and erasure of the Indigenous body.
“The books I try not to pick up, and don’t want to read, are ones I wrote myself and published in the past,” says the Japanese writer, whose new book is “Novelist as a Vocation.” “Though it does make me want to do better with my next work.”
Tess Gunty received the fiction prize for her debut, “The Rabbit Hutch.” Art Spiegelman, the author of “Maus,” received a lifetime achievement award.
As dean of the faculty, he diplomatically persuaded his colleagues to tighten requirements for a degree and create a Black studies program.
The best-selling debut author Bonnie Garmus created Elizabeth Zott, a chemist battling a sexist 1950s establishment, as the role model she craved — and found that readers wanted the same.
Andy Greenberg’s “Tracers in the Dark” chronicles the hunt for crypto-criminals.
A selection of recently published books.
In her new book, “The Light We Carry,” the former first lady shares coping strategies for surviving stress and uncertainty.
“The Great Air Race,” by John Lancaster, recounts the early days of American aviation, when the budding industry struggled to get off the ground (literally) and keep aviators alive.
In Meg Howrey’s “They’re Going to Love You,” a choreographer looks back on her estranged family’s past.
A new biography by Brigitta Olubas is the first to examine the life of the Australian novelist celebrated for her refined poetic fiction and acute moral vision.
In Ewan Morrison’s new novel, “How to Survive Everything,” a teenager is abducted to a pandemic survivalist colony that’s trying to prepare for an impending apocalypse.

Pages

Newsletter Mailing List

Let's keep in touch!

Manage my subscriptions

Et pede eu platea vestibulum sit est leo nunc natoque accumsan. Felis tellus adipiscing Nullam orci consectetuer dictumst. Vestibulum volutpat interdum eros

Home
c2017 mamarose.com