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NYTimes XML

Bill Goldstein’s “The World Broke in Two” looks at four British writers — Woolf, Eliot, Forster and Lawrence — at a turning point in history.
In Julia Glass’s novel, “A House Among the Trees,” a renowned author suddenly dies, leaving his longtime assistant to untangle his knotty legacy.
The troubled family in J. Robert Lennon’s “Broken River” discovers that small-town life offers no refuge.
Three British siblings of Pakistani descent are at the center of Kamila Shamsie’s ingenious new novel, which builds to a stunning conclusion.
In recent years, the writer has amassed a new audience — a younger, mostly female group.
The creative impulse is driven not by personal or professional history, but uninhibited curiosity: the capacity to play around without judgment.
Erica Wagner’s “Chief Engineer,” a biography of Washington Roebling, describes both his innovations and his lifelong hardships.
Jami Attenberg reviews Heather Chaplin’s “Reckless Years,” a memoir of an unhappy marriage that gave way to a tumultuous journey of self-discovery.
An ensemble cast is gathered in Ashley Shelby’s novel, “South Pole Station,” to witness the tragicomic results of a climate-change denier’s arrival.
These three books peek behind the curtain of the multibillion-dollar fragrance industry.
Marilyn Stasio’s crime column features mothers in distress, a missing brother and a detective coming face to face with a son he didn’t know he had.
Our Match Book columnist offers insightful life studies, correspondence and peeks into the curio cabinet, for fans of biographies of creative types.
Wendy Walker’s latest novel revolves around the mysterious disappearance of two teenage sisters.
In “Buddhism Is True,” Robert Wright looks at the psychological benefits of a Buddhist practice.
In Allegra Goodman’s novel “The Chalk Artist,” the world of online gaming threatens to destroy the lives of two young men.
More than a dozen new books feature young displaced Muslims as protagonists as writers use the current tumult to personalize the conflicts for readers.
Nine new works show that children’s authors are writing about a difficult subject in a way that is educational, yet mindful of a young audience.
Rosemary Ashton’s “One Hot Summer” recounts a pivotal year in Victorian history.
The author of “The Glass Castle” spent years covering celebrities. When her book became a huge hit, she “skedaddled” to Virginia and didn’t look back.
The celestial phenomenon will be fully visible in 14 states across the United States. These books tell you all you need to know.

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