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NYTimes XML

Mimi Swartz’s “Ticker” tells the story of the doctors who, against all odds, struggled to make a device to replace one of our most vital organs.
In Lisa Margonelli’s “Underbug,” she focuses on the extraordinary capabilities of the termite and what the insect can teach us about ourselves.
The Supreme Court justice has two new children’s books adapted from her memoir. She recently spoke in Brooklyn to an appreciative crowd with many Hispanic and Latino families.
When Mr. Shan first brought his storytelling to radio in 1980, an estimated 100 million people tuned in.
Vital writing and interesting ideas are buried in this endurance test of a novel, which includes a 400-page section about Hitler in addition to Knausgaard’s usual autobiographical musings.
A new guidebook to the borough’s mom-and-pop food businesses is a trip down memory lane.
In his new book, the neuroscientist Eric Kandel explores the science of unusual brains, locating many of his answers in genetics.
In Esi Edugyan’s daringly imagined new novel, “Washington Black,” a slave boy and his master’s brother flee a plantation in a flying contraption and forge an unlikely bond.
In the long-awaited final volume of his epic novel, the author confronts the central mystery of autobiographical fiction.
Set in 1940 and 1950, Atkinson’s latest novel is about a young typist plucked from virtually nowhere and taken into the world of spies.
After writing a shelf of books mining forgotten incidents and obscure lives, the Harvard scholar and New Yorker writer offers history on a grand scale.
The author of the Cormoran Strike mystery series has a new book out this month, “Lethal White.”
After a scoffed-at but successful pop ethnography of Park Avenue, she turns to the topic of infidelity.
“The culture I grew up in is a very individualistic one, but for understandable reasons,” says Sarah Smarsh.
An investigative journalist, he was best known for “In God’s Name,” a best seller that claimed Pope John Paul I was murdered in a Vatican plot.
Michele Gelfand’s “Rule Makers, Rule Breakers” takes a look at the differences in various human societies and chalks them up to how strictly they follow norms.
Corey Brettschneider’s “The Oath and the Office” offers advice to presidents on their constitutional duties.
Alice Mattison’s “Conscience” traces the damaging effect of a novel based on the real lives of three people involved in radical politics.
Jill Lepore’s “These Truths” shows both the successes and failures that have made the country what it is today.
Dan Kaufman’s “The Fall of Wisconsin” traces how a state that was a liberal bastion came to vote for Donald Trump in 2016.

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