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It is not her only novel to be translated into English, but it is the first one to establish her reputation beyond her native Poland.
The characters in Lydia Millet’s new linked collection, “Fight No More,” yearn to understand the fractures in their lives.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
New books featuring prominent sites, proposed walks and maps cover subjects like rock ‘n’ roll, architecture, the history of Harlem and pop culture.
In “Famous Father Girl,” Jamie Bernstein is a warm, wry observer, peeking from the wings as her father glories, sifting through the jumbo pill box when he falls apart.
The biographer and journalist, whose latest book is “The Husband Hunters,” avoids thrillers: “I get all the mayhem I want in the newspapers.”
How a random late-night online search led to new discoveries about the poet’s birth and early years.
Back in 1911, The Times discovered a trove of literary criticism inside one of the state’s most notorious prisons — but couldn’t figure out who the author was. 107 years later, we’ve solved the mystery.
In Darnell L. Moore’s memoir, “No Ashes in the Fire,” he describes a brutal childhood in Camden, N.J., and the struggle to fully accept his identity.
Adam Tooze shows how the financial crisis radiated outward, shaping not only the new economic order but the ensuing political free-for-all.
Casey Legler, a former Olympic swimmer, recounts her unlikely rise and fall in a new memoir, “Godspeed.” And that’s only half the story.
In “Hits & Misses,” Simon Rich dissects his generation’s culture with humor and empathy. A review by Nate Dern.
In “The Tangled Tree,” Quammen tells the story of a groundbreaking idea in biology, and of the scientists who discovered and explained it.
After apprenticing in a Gascon village, Camas Davis returned home with an appreciation of “life, death and dinner.” “Killing It” tells her story.
In Olen Steinhauer’s “The Middleman,” a revolutionary anticapitalist movement seeks to unite the disaffected of America’s red and blue states.
David D. Kirkpatrick’s “Into the Hands of the Soldiers” describes the heady days when democracy seemed a possibility in Egypt.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Randi Hutter Epstein’s “Aroused” looks at the history of hormone research and the many missteps along the way.
Claire Tomalin, the acclaimed biographer of Jane Austen, Charles Dickens and others, recounts her own rich story in “A Life of My Own.”
In his two-volume “Carbon Ideologies,” the writer examines from many angles what we are doing to the earth.


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