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Our map of crime novels and detective fiction offers far-flung suggestions for your summer reading.
“Everything’s so outrageous now in the public sphere,” Ms. Millet says. “You can’t really be more absurd or more fictional than real life is right now.”
In August, the best-seller lists here don’t change much. So we decided to look elsewhere — Germany, Canada, Italy, the Netherlands.
The well regarded science writer took up poker while researching a book. Now she’s on the professional circuit.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Fareed Zakaria’s first book, “From Wealth to Power.”
In “My Family Divided,” the “Orange Is the New Black” star tells the story of coming home at age 14 to find her parents gone, taken by immigration authorities.
Elizabeth Partridge’s “Boots on the Ground” includes some disturbing images and facts. But today’s activist teenagers can handle a fuller account of American conduct during the war.
The daughter of Persian immigrants, Nur Jahan became the favorite wife and the co-ruler of Emperor Jahangir. Ruby Lal’s “Empress” tells her story.
A room of one’s own? The cartoonist Grant Snider thinks a writer needs a lot more than that.
Nico Walker’s Autobiographical novel “Cherry” traces his descent into addiction and crime. It’s being called the first great novel of the opioid crisis.
Adam Tooze’s “Crashed” examines “how a decade of financial crises changed the world.”
England and Russia figure in two recent novels, while in the New World, historical fiction revisits the 19th-century Caribbean and the American West.
Roger Scruton’s “Conservatism: An Invitation to the Great Tradition” is intended not only for the author’s political allies but for liberals too.
Glynnis MacNicol’s smart, pithy memoir, “No One Tells You This,” celebrates women who buck cultural norms.
In “Playthings,” Alex Pheby tells the story of Daniel Paul Schreber, a German judge who described his own struggles with mental illness.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
As Jane O’Connor, the author of the Fancy Nancy books, ends her series, she reflects on the intimate connections she’s fostered with young readers.
The young Russian-American protagonist of Keith Gessen’s new novel returns to the country of his birth and discovers both misery and magic.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
She and her husband founded Academy Chicago, which sold feminist, mystery, literary and children’s books and jousted in court with John Cheever’s family.

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