A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Christopher Castellani’s latest vividly reimagines the relationship between Williams and Frank Merlo, and offers intricate thoughts about the nature of fidelity, the artistic impulse and estrangement.
“The Water Dancer,” out in September, is about an enslaved man whose life is altered by a near-death experience.
The former Italian prime minister Matteo Renzi describes the 2016 exchange with the Russian president in his new book.
Urgent new reading on the subjects of race and gender disparities in America.
These writers describe a region where women can encounter great privilege and fierce repression at the same time.
His children’s books brought a refreshing jolt to the genre, but his erotica made him an outcast in some circles.
His novel of generational and cultural conflict among Chinese immigrants became a hit Broadway musical and then a film that earned five Oscar nominations.
In “Lost Children Archive,” an unhappily married couple set out on a road trip, with their two young children, to visit the ancestral homeland of the Apaches in Arizona.
In “All the Lives We Ever Lived,” Katharine Smyth revisits “To the Lighthouse” for comfort and insight after the death of her father.
Her research raised the profile of a composer too often overshadowed by her husband and established her as a major figure of German Romanticism.
Thomas Mallon’s “Landfall” imagines the goings-on inside the Bush White House.
David Bowman’s posthumously published “Big Bang” travels from 1950 to 1963, and includes appearances by nearly every boldface name of the era.
In his studio in Boerum Hill, Brooklyn, he brings together his work as a fine artist and as an illustrator.
Mr. Wahl published more than 100 lucidly written books, some illustrated by the likes of Maurice Sendak, Norman Rockwell and Edward Gorey.
Two more books by former members of President Trump’s administration hit the best-seller list this week.
James discusses “Black Leopard, Red Wolf,” and Stephanie Land talks about “Maid.”
A bookstore in Atlanta where half of the books aren’t for sale?
“Seven Gothic Tales,” like the biography of the Danish author herself, provides the perfect anti-romance for this Valentine’s Day.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.


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