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Matthew Cobb’s “As Gods” questions the ethical — and financial — implications of genetic engineering.
A new anthology collects some of the writings, interviews and speeches of the comic and civil rights activist.
In “So Help Me God,” the former vice president looks back on his career with one eye on where it might be headed.
Qatar is the first Arab nation to host the tournament, bringing all the country’s contradictions to the fore.
Rushed into print, Andrew Morton’s “The Queen: Her Life” is a thorough biography without much new to say.
Our reviewer even wanted to nibble a page or two.
In his memoir “A Heart That Works,” the comedian and actor grapples with the pain of losing a child, and how to keep living.
Carolina Sanín published a video on feminism and transgender rights she knew could generate heated debate. The repercussions were more far-reaching and divisive than anticipated.
In her memoir, “No Filter,” the supermodel opens up about her marriage — and the unwelcome surprise that surfaced after her husband’s death.
Five retellings of classic tales let the light shine through the cracks.
Harris discusses the great director’s life and work, and Adam Higginbotham talks about “Midnight in Chernobyl.”
In their graphic memoirs, Abigail Balfe and Liz Montague capture what it’s like to grow up neurodivergent, and how creative outlets helped them find their way.
Frederick Wiseman set aside the documentaries he’s known for to work on “A Couple,” a solo drama putting Leo Tolstoy’s much-burdened wife at its center.
Though he’s just making his debut in a Marvel film, he has a history rooted at the very beginning of Marvel Comics.
In “Cinema Speculation,” the filmmaker recalls his glory days of moviegoing.
When it comes to Abraham Lincoln, classical music, Andy Warhol and Truman Capote, there is always something new to learn.
A selection of books published this week.
The plucky, trash-talking detective in “Viviana Valentine Gets Her Man,” by Emily Edwards, is a throwback to fictional characters from decades past.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The artists behind this year’s winning books, in their studios.


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