Julie Salamon’s “An Innocent Bystander: The Killing of Leon Klinghoffer” recounts an episode that introduced Americans to terrorism long before 9/11.
She was a keen observer of what she called the “essential tension in the American appetite,” a reflection of the country’s cultural conflicts.
Mr. Sparks apologized for comments he made in emails released as part of a lawsuit that claims he spread a rumor an ex-employee had Alzheimer’s.
He was a Yale Law School professor when he embraced the counterculture in a 1970 book that became a best seller and brought him rock-star-level fame.
“A Feast for the Eyes” gives readers a glimpse of how artists have used food as a medium.
The writing in Reines’s new collection is queer and raunchy, raw and occult and vulnerable as she moves between worlds in search of the divine and the self.
In her Graphic Content column, Hillary Chute looks at new works from Mark Alan Stamaty and Jaime Hernandez that each grapple with urban existence.
Human trafficking lies somewhere beneath the polite socializing in Kate Atkinson’s latest Jackson Brodie mystery, “Big Sky.”
For a brief period in the mid-1960s, the author, artist and fashion designer was a children’s book critic for The Times.
Suzanne Collins’s dystopian trilogy about children fighting to the death, later adapted as a series of blockbuster movies, is getting a prequel.
Professor Brinkley, a National Book Award winner, explored the seminal political events of the last century, including the Depression and World War II.
One of the most beautiful parts of New York State was once the spine of the Dutch colony, and remnants of its history are everywhere, hiding in plain sight.
She had been a member of its literary circles since joining it as an intern under its editor George Plimpton.
In “Picnic Comma Lightning,” Laurence Scott combines a memoir about grief with an investigation into the ways technologies blur the line between public and private.
Larry Diamond’s “Ill Winds” warns that American freedom is threatened from both inside and out.
“Running to the Edge,” by Matthew Futterman, recounts the story of the legendary coach Bob Larsen and his record-breaking runners.
Robert Macfarlane talks about “Underland: A Deep Time Journey,” and Julia Phillips discusses “Disappearing Earth.”
He was an uncontainable writer (novelist, essayist, biographer and more), started magazines with Bellow and died almost a year ago, to little public notice.
“Fall; or, Dodge in Hell” is a staggering feat of imagination, intelligence and stamina.
His 19-book series featuring an intelligence analyst named David Audley drew comparisons to John le Carré.


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