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A new book charts the effects of climate change while two others return readers to the great age of Arctic and Antarctic exploration.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
In “The Girl From Kathmandu,” Cam Simpson investigates the deaths of a dozen laborers en route to an American military base where they had never intended to go.
Reading to his son, who has cerebral palsy, the poet Craig Morgan Teicher discovers the many-layered pleasures of sharing an experience that is inherently private.
Grant Snider provides an illustrated reminder of what happens when kids are left to roam the stacks of a library.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
In “Agatha Christie,” by Laura Thompson, the author’s work is quoted extensively but little attention is given to how she committed all those murders.
In “Air Traffic,” the Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Gregory Pardlo grapples with a complicated family legacy.
I set out to write a warm, whimsical book about a black girl’s hair. Twenty years on, that’s still a powerful subject.
Beyond the Battery and the Great White Way lies Broadway’s less-traveled northern stretch: Manhattan’s Inwood section. A walking tour and photo essay reveal its treasures.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Lisa Zeidner’s review of “The Country Life.”
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The celebrated physicist’s journal during an international tour of China, Japan and other countries in the 1920s displays a “clear hallmark of racism,” an editor said.
In the New Yorker critic’s contemplative new novel, “Upstate,” a despairing philosopher, her father and her sister reflect on life’s big questions.
Benjamin Carter Hett’s “The Death of Democracy” traces the fall of the Weimar Republic and the rise of the Third Reich.
Michael Ondaatje, whose most recent novel is “Warlight,” loves characters “on the periphery”: “Convicts, abandoned lovers, the dog that pulled someone out of quicksand.”
Farmer brought a scientific approach to cooking, taught countless women marketable skills, and wrote a cookbook that defined American food for the 20th century.
Carolyn Waters runs New York City’s oldest library, and is a den mother to the many writers who flock there to work.
They’re all fodder for Richard Russo in his first nonfiction collection, “The Destiny Thief.”
In his latest book, “Ten Arguments for Deleting Your Social Media Accounts Right Now,” the virtual-reality pioneer Jaron Lanier argues that social media companies are turning us into robotic extensions of their machines.

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