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The author of “Defectors” says that he likes to cook, but likes to read cookbooks even more. “And the best cookbooks have really distinctive voices. I never met Marcella Hazan, but I feel I have.”
She is being recognized as a co-writer of her husband’s 1971 song, the National Music Publishers Association announced.
Two new books on China, "Everything Under the Heavens” and “Destined for War,” urge us to be ready for a radically different world order.
George Orwell’s novel has led to adaptations and variations since its publication in 1949, including a coming Broadway version. Here’s an overview.
A police task force leader and his crew aren’t much better than the criminals they pursue in this gritty thriller, set in New York.
The novel by David Grossman, about a stand-up routine that goes off the rails, won the prize honoring a work written in a language other than English.
“Nothing is easier or more pathetic than being a critic,” the president said recently. Artists might well feel a sneaking sympathy with this notion.
Ms. Smith, 45, says she hopes to be a poetry evangelist of sorts, going to parts of the United States “where literary festivals don’t always go.”
The feminist writer, whose memoir was released on Tuesday, criticized an Australian media outlet for using “cruel and humiliating” language. The outlet has apologized.
In his memoir, “You Don’t Have to Say You Love Me,” Alexie explores grief, poverty and his childhood on the Spokane Indian Reservation.
Two new memoirs, by Janet Mock and Caitlyn Jenner, reveal how trans writing about identity is evolving.
“You Belong to Me,” Colin Harrison’s first thriller in eight years, features a noirish love triangle and an obsessive collector of maps.
Wherein the bookish commuter’s lament — “The most I can read is for 30 minutes and that’s typically a train or bus ride” — is solved.
A playful joke about airports reveals an unexpected truth about the power of the state.
Mr. Victor, a 6-foot-4 bon vivant who was born in the Bronx, put together a star-studded client roster in England.
In a new book inspired by his mother’s death, “You Don’t Have to Say You Love Me,” Mr. Alexie plays with the complexities of autobiography.
In Nick Bilton’s “American Kingpin,” the former Boy Scout who started the Silk Road is brought down by federal agents in a dizzying manhunt.
Stolen F. Scott Fitzgerald manuscripts, colorful booksellers and a sleepy resort town make for a leisurely, lawyerless John Grisham jaunt.
Just read the classics of Tolstoy, Dostoyevsky and Gogol to feel the apocalyptic energy and nihilism that drove 1917 and haunt Russia to this day.
The American author of nearly two dozen volumes of poetry was known for having an affinity with the natural world.


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