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The New Academy Prize was set up after this year’s Nobel Prize was canceled. Swedish librarians chose the nominees, and the public votes for finalists.
“Proust’s Duchess,” by Caroline Weber, describes the luxurious but unhappy lives of three celebrated Parisian women.
A manuscript page from the “Lord of the Rings” author’s notebooks reveals his painstaking process of language invention.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Sure, fans can buy books on authors’ websites. But enterprising authors like Brad Thor, Anne Rice and George R.R. Martin offer tie-in merchandise as well.
Young children will delight in these sweetly charming tales about sandcastles, ice cream, picnics and long walks.
He’s Norway’s greatest living writer, and two more of his novels — “T Singer” and “Armand V” — have recently been translated.
In Rumaan Alam’s second novel, “That Kind of Mother,” a white woman adopts a black son. Universal truths about family and motherhood ensue.
Evgenia Citkowitz’s first novel, “The Shades,” follows the remorseful decline of a family in the aftermath of a daughter’s death.
Amanda Stern’s memoir, “Little Panic,” recounts her quest to discover why she felt so different.
In Katie Williams’s “Tell the Machine Goodnight,” there are individualized “contentment plans” that let us know how to achieve peace of mind.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: a heroic quest in a finely detailed imaginary world.
Andrew Solomon writes about the process of converting his book “Far From the Tree: Parents, Children and the Search for Identity” into a documentary.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Travis Jeppesen’s “See You Again in Pyongyang” offers a glimpse into a country little known in the West.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
In a new crime novel, the 44th president and his vice president team up to solve a suspicious death, and patch up their frayed friendship in the process.
Michel Houellebecq has eerily foreseen some of the worst social developments of our time.
In “The Mercy Seat,” by Elizabeth H. Winthrop, locals in a small Louisiana town consider justice and law before a black man is to be put to death.
The Times’s former chief book critic Michiko Kakutani, author of “The Death of Truth,” doesn’t think in terms of genre: “J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter books are no more Y.A. reading, to me, than John le Carré’s Smiley novels are spy stories.”


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