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“I’m the luckiest guy in the world,” said the 95-year-old Marvel Comics creator at his Los Angeles home. “Nobody has more freedom.”
In Lars Kepler’s latest thriller, “The Sandman,” two Swedish cops can only crack their case by befriending an imprisoned serial killer.
Three new books tackle the ethical dilemmas of ethnographers who immerse themselves in other cultures.
In Ben Dolnick’s “The Ghost Notebooks,” a young husband and wife find secrets lurking beneath the cozy charm of their new country home.
In books by Varian Johnson, Vera Brosgol and others, kids aren’t spared life’s hardships. But they solve mysteries, handle smelly camp latrines and more.
In Sue Halpern’s novel “Summer Hours at the Robbers Library,” a woman with a past takes a quiet job in a quiet town.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Three brainy investigators (Lincoln Rhyme, Amos Walker and Bernie Gunther) and an apprentice sleuth (Daniel Pitt) track down some canny killers.
John Edgar Wideman brings a potent mix of the personal, political and historical to his new collection, “American Histories.”
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Kwame Alexander’s last novel — “The Crossover,” a Newbery-winning, hip-hop- inflected tale of sports-loving twin boys — was written in verse. So is his new one, a prequel called “Rebound.”
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: corporate tyranny in Richard Powers’s “Gain.”
A fight is looming between publishers in Britain and the United States. At stake: the lucrative European book market.
When James B. Comey, the former F.B.I. director and author of “A Higher Loyalty,” reads fiction, it’s “almost always something my kids are reading, so I can … pretend to be cool.”
In “A Higher Loyalty,” the former F.B.I. director doesn’t mince words in describing his interactions with President Trump: “This president is unethical, and untethered to truth.”
The country’s people are at the center in these three books.
For decades now, I have been browsing happily in her brilliantly acerbic fiction — social comedies that track issues of romance, sex, marriage, family, class and artistic endeavor through most of the 20th century.
In his book, “Astral Weeks,” Ryan H. Walsh surveys a momentous year and a momentous album.
The prize recognizes literary works translated into English and published in Britain. Two of the authors on the list are previous winners.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.

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