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Alethea Black’s memoir, “You’ve Been So Lucky Already,” traces her journey from grief to religious faith.
From Henry James’s “ The Turn of the Screw” to Stephen King’s “The Shining,” the haunted house is a staple of horror novels.
Ms. Condé is the author of “I, Tituba: Black Witch of Salem,” “Segu,” “Windward Heights” and other emotionally complex novels that reach across history and cultures.
Fiction from and about our northern neighbors revealing parents and children in turmoil.
Luce D’Eramo’s incredible tale of bravery or insanity, described in “Deviation,” has been translated into English for the first time.
In her column, Hillary Chute explores work from Riad Sattouf, Don Brown, Molly Crabapple and Marwan Hisham.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
In “Patient X,” David Peace explores the conflicted career of the great Japanese writer Ryunosuke Akutagawa, who committed suicide when only 35.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Stephen Elliott has filed a lawsuit against the people behind a crowdsourced document that listed men said to be guilty of harassment and assault.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Christian Wiman’s strangely powerful new book, “He Held Radical Light,” argues for the inherent holiness of art.
This highly original feature is technically in English, but it might as well be in liberal-arts-speak.
The author, most recently, of “The Library Book” says visitors might be surprised to see a copy of “Storey’s Guide to Raising Chickens, 4th Edition” on her shelves: “I recommend it over the third edition.”
Michael Beschloss’s “Presidents of War” looks at the pressures on chief executives when they make the ultimate decision to risk American lives.
Lauren Groff, Rebecca Makkai and Sarah Smarsh are among the 25 shortlisted books in five categories.
The Japanese author’s intensely popular fiction plays at the boundary between the real and the surreal, between regular life and irregular happenings.
Orlean’s latest, inspired by the mystery of a fire that destroyed and damaged more than a million books in Los Angeles, is also a tribute to public libraries.
In “The Witch Elm,” squabbles and accusations rend an Irish family after kids find a human skull wedged in a tree on their property.
Norwegian authorities refused to identify the suspects or discuss the evidence. They filed charges two days before a deadline that would have forced them to drop the case.


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