In “Evening in Paradise,” a volume of short stories, and “Welcome Home,” a memoir unfinished at her death, the cult writer cements her status as a revered chronicler of America’s lost corners.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
The Times’s staff critics give their choices of the best fiction and nonfiction works of the year.
The Times’s staff critics talk with each other about the wide variety of reading they did in 2018.
The former staff critic and frequent contributor to The Times writes about her best reading experiences of the year.
The cookbook “Avocaderia” contains multiple recipes for avocado toast, plus ideas for pancakes, drinks and desserts starring the avocado.
The beloved independent shop with 18 miles of books says that landmark status for its building could be a death blow.
What’s it like seeing your misunderstood profession onstage, with Daniel Radcliffe as a version of you?
In Anna Burns’s novel, winner of this year’s Man Booker Prize, an unnamed girl is menaced by a political dissident’s affections.
The Nigerian writer Chigozie Obioma recalls how his father’s gift for storytelling led his son to discover the worlds between covers.
In his new collection of essays, “The End of the End of the Earth,” Franzen complains about groups that emphasize climate change at the expense of conservation.
Marina Benjamin’s lyrical look at sleeplessness asks philosophical and psychological questions about the inability to get a good night’s rest.
Regional productions of the Broadway hits are the subject of a legal dispute between competing theater operators.
In “Congo Tales,” a new book about the second-largest tropical forest in the world, the story of a people and their home comes alive.
In “Beastie Boys Book,” Mike Diamond and Adam Horovitz gather their memories, mementos and a lot more to offer a celebration of their band.
The parade of rock memoirs continues, but “Thanks a Lot, Mr. Kibblewhite” is a really good one.
He survived the Great Depression. He fought the Nazis in World War II. And at 87 he turned to writing and agitating, and acquired a loyal following.
On a special episode of the podcast, taped live, editors from The New York Times Book Review discuss this year’s outstanding fiction and nonfiction.
The anthology comic book, first created to aid those affected by the June 2016 attack at the Pulse nightclub, is now benefiting the Trevor Project.
Fans of Netflix’s hit supernatural mystery will find all kinds of clues to the show’s third season in a new companion book.


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