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NYTimes XML

Fiction that runs the gamut from horror and fantasy to science fiction and mystery, all told from a nonwhite perspective.
The disagreement over the characterization of Atticus Finch expands to a second lawsuit between the producers and the Lee estate.
Reporting on sexual harassment — including the predations of the film mogul Harvey Weinstein — was recognized by the Pulitzer board. The New York Times won in three categories.
“Julep: Southern Cocktails Refashioned” has recipes for drinks of the South, including the mint julep, in time for Derby Day.
“Wade in the Water” is the latest collection by Pulitzer Prize winner Tracy K. Smith, while the prolific and acclaimed Kevin Young returns with “Brown.”
Put away that smartphone! A French company has created stand-alone kiosks to deliver printed short stories to patrons of cafes, libraries and airports.
As a child, the author was taken with the sunshine and beaches. He now spends every summer there because “nothing ever changes.”
The Norwegian crime writer turns Shakespeare’s tragedy into a fast-paced thriller about murder and corruption in 1970s Glasgow.
Nafissa Thompson-Spires’s debut story collection shares its title with a collection of sketches by a 19th-century abolitionist.
In a sign of high expectations for “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child,” the producers and theater owners spent lavishly, even paying Cirque du Soleil to clear out of the space.
The books, among more than 150 she wrote, sent millions of young readers searching for objects in elaborate photo collages.
Elizabeth Acevedo, Kwame Alexander, Juan Felipe Herrera and Naomi Shihab Nye write unforgettable verse about love, loss and the pain and joy of growing up.
“The Remains of the Day” will have its debut in Northampton, England, in February, and “White Teeth” will take its first bow in London in October.
In the era of Anglocreep, Americans are adopting Britishisms like “bloody” and “brilliant,” and talking like James Corden. But are Britons freaking out about Americreep?
Pamela Druckerman discusses “The Art of Screen Time” and “Be the Parent, Please,” and Ben Austen talks about “High-Risers: Cabrini-Green and the Fate of American Public Housing.”
Sergio García Sánchez reimagines the 19th-century tale of a puppet who dreams of becoming a real boy.
Susan Ronald’s “A Dangerous Woman” is an energetic biography of Florence Gould and a terrific window into the life of the superaffluent.
Benn Steil’s “The Marshall Plan” depicts the complicated politics and colorful cast of statesmen, spies and economists behind America’s intervention in midcentury Europe.
Ben Austen’s “High-Risers” assesses the dire consequences of segregated low-income residential developments across the nation.
Four new books discuss current threats to our political system.

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