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In “The Nickel Boys,” the author of the award-winning “Underground Railroad” explores the dark history of a segregated Florida reform school
Ramachandra Guha’s “Gandhi: The Years That Changed the World, 1914-1948” takes Gandhi on his own terms but does not gloss over the flaws.
The C.I.A. tried to quash one book, to the point of buying up all the copies. But the publisher said it would just print more. It became a best seller.
A comic strip depicting children who were victims of a school shooting resonated with readers and hearkened back to the magazine’s glory days as a cultural provocateur.
In Sarah Perry’s new novel, a wraith condemned to wander the world tempts the lonely to join her for mysterious ends.
She was a woman on a mission. An inane, pathetic mission, but a mission nonetheless: Get enough points to qualify for the ‘A’ List.
“Your Duck Is My Duck” offers six new stories filled with Eisenberg’s trademark style, blazingly moral and devastatingly sidelong.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Our critic calls John Wray’s new novel, which is loosely based on the story of the “American Taliban” John Walker Lindh, “a significant literary performance.”
Most of us own books we’ve read and books we haven’t. Kevin Mims considers the importance of owning books we’ll never get around to finishing.
A new book explores the nightcap’s many possibilities and asserts only a single rule: Keep it to one drink.
Pamela Paul and two other editors of The New York Times Book Review explain how they use the section’s long tradition as a “political Switzerland” to try to bring conversations to the center.
“The Fifth Risk” examines the crucial, often life-or-death, work done by officials in three government agencies.
A growing canon of female-centered science fiction looks at questions of gender inequality, misogyny and institutionalized sexism.
“Every Day Is Extra” is the memoir of an eyewitness to some of the most dramatic changes in American political history.
Time realists look at a task and break down the math of it. Julie Morgenstern will teach you how.
In French’s new novel, a young man struggles to make sense of his own memory and identity after barely surviving an attack.
Mr. Radunsky harnessed a multitude of artistic styles for different narrative effects in books about subjects including Albert Einstein and a rapping dog.
Atkinson discusses her new novel about a young woman caught up in spy work during World War II.
With its latest Insta Novel, “The Yellow Wallpaper,” the New York Public Library is aiming to expose young audiences to a work from 1892.


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