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NYTimes XML

The novelist Kristin Hannah would like to discuss women’s history with Margaret Atwood, Hillary Clinton and Ruth Bader Ginsburg. “Let’s face it, the Notorious R.B.G. is just plain cool.”
The literary festival will feature conversations with Roxane Gay, Colson Whitehead and Jhumpa Lahiri, among others.
Tommy Pico’s first novel, “IRL,” won accolades. Now he’s working on his fourth book, his first screenplay and a podcast on Grindr.
Katie Watson says that with so much focus on “extraordinary” cases, there is something “unreal” about the American conversation about abortion.
These books delve into the history of the sporting event and the characters (and controversies) involved.
Reporters and spooks have an unlikely professional kinship. But the differences between us are far more profound.
Whether it’s the modern labor market, a selfie obsession or loneliness brought on by cellphone addiction, here’s what’s wrong with young people.
In the land of Tolstoy, Turgenev and now Putin, what are the stories Russians are telling themselves?
In “Hippie Food,” Jonathan Kauffman tracks the emergence of the organic, politicized diet so many Americans love today.
“Years later, I understood that these were in fact romance novels for boys, which means very little romance and lots of danger and battle-forged camaraderie.”
Two new books, Roseann Lake’s “Leftover in China” and Elizabeth Flock’s “The Heart Is a Shifting Sea,” examine how marriage has withstood breakneck economic growth and social change in China and India.
Seeking authors with a spate of books I can consume one after another without coming up for air.
Bart D. Ehrman’s “The Triumph of Christianity” looks at how a new religion conquered the Roman Empire.
Walter Mosley leads off the Crime column, followed by a first novel set in rural Cornwall and series prequels from Charles Finch and Trudy Nan Boyce.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
A retrospective collection from the poet and publisher, “Ferlinghetti’s Greatest Poems,” gets at his rebellious appeal.
“Hello, Universe,” “Wolf in the Snow,” “We Are Okay,” and “Piecing Me Together” are among the medal winners.
A new book from the illustrator Gretchen Röehrs puts fruits and vegetables on fashion parade.
“Going for a Beer” collects short fictions by Coover, a pioneering postmodernist who finds a kind of glee in human mess and degradation.
“Forever and a Day,” a new James Bond novel by Anthony Horowitz, who wrote his first Bond in 2015, is due in Britain on May 31.

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