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The MacArthur fellowship this year honors 24 artists, scholars, activists and others chosen for exceptional “originality, insight and potential.”
Chernow is out to find undiscovered nobility in Ulysses S. Grant’s story, and he succeeds.
The best-selling author of “Little Fires Everywhere” will join The New York Times on Facebook Live on Wednesday.
The massive first volume of Plath’s letters dispels the notion that Plath wasn’t aware of her contradictions or in (some) control of them.
The owners of the Ripped Bodice bookstore gathered data about writers’ races, and the results confirmed what many authors and consumers already knew.
France is the “guest of honor” at the Frankfurt Book Fair in Germany. Here are recent novels by some of the French writers who will be there.
In his new book, “Turtles All the Way Down,” the best-selling young adult novelist addresses a deeply personal subject: anxiety and obsessive compulsive disorder.
Two books look at why getting a good night’s rest is essential.
In Robert Olmstead’s seventh novel, “Savage Country,” a widow and her brother-in-law hunt buffalo to pay family debts in the 1870s.
Our columnist recommends books about work, gender equality, climate change and other timely subjects for a book club that thrives on lively discussion.
Green’s follow-up to “The Fault in Our Stars” involves a small cast of tenderhearted, manically articulate teenagers and the mystery of a missing billionaire.
Ms. Johnson, a novelist, essayist and memoirist, had early success with “Henry Orient,” a satire involving private school girls in Manhattan. It was adapted for film and the stage.
“3-Ingredient Cocktails” by Robert Simonson, a contributor to The New York Times, looks at the basics and forgotten simple drinks.
Hardwick scrutinized the work of American writers ranging from Melville and Wharton to Capote and Didion, as well as topics like the civil rights movement and feminism.
Professor Thaler is an expert in behavioral economics and a professor at the University of Chicago’s Booth School of Business.
“Complete Stories” shows Vonnegut using short fiction to test the ideas he would put to better use in his famous novels.
“Greater Gotham,” Mike Wallace’s sequel to the Pulitzer Prize-winning “Gotham,” focuses on the two decades between 1898 and 1919.
The author Gretchen Rubin’s division of people into Upholders, Obligers, Questioners and Rebels has earned her a devoted following. But I’m skeptical.
Science fiction and fantasy, long dominated by Western mythology, are growing more diverse, with novels that draw on African mythology and legends.
Satya Nadella’s memoir, “Hit Refresh,” enters the hardcover nonfiction list at No. 5.

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