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Egan discusses her new novel, and Franklin Foer talks about “World Without Mind: The Existential Threat of Big Tech.”
Readers respond to a new stamp collection and “The Internationalists.”
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
“WTF With Marc Maron” collects some of the most candid moments from interviews on the comedian’s popular podcast.
In a new cultural history of the origins and readings of the Genesis story, Stephen Greenblatt traces a long arc.
Meryl Gordon’s latest biography reveals the inner world of an American aristocrat with a green thumb, elite Rolodex and dramatic personal life.
“The Flame” will include poems, song lyrics, prose and illustrations.
New books advise women on the most empowering ways to handle their careers, health and safety, love lives and vehicles.
Anne Gisleson’s “The Futilitarians” describes how her book club led her deep into personal sorrow.
A murdered child, an adolescent awakening and a mysterious envelope are the subjects of three novels, all with an Irish theme.
Danzy Senna’s new novel grapples with our utopian and impossible fantasies about transcending race.
A town that has banished the spirits of the dead may seem calm, but it’s on a sure path to destruction in William Alexander’s middle grade novel, “A Properly Unhaunted Place.”
In Josephine Rowe’s debut novel, “A Loving, Faithful Animal,” a veteran disappears as his family struggles with intergenerational trauma.
A lynching provides the catalyst in Eleanor Henderson’s second novel, “The Twelve-Mile Straight.”
In her memoir “The Choice,” the therapist Edith Eva Eger traces her path to emotional healing alongside her patients.
An abandoned orphanage, a troubled girl, a nighttime thump: Beware, gentler readers. Pam Smy’s “Thornhill” is for kids — and adults — who like to be scared.
The first sentence of Ward’s latest novel is a classic opening line: instantly absorbing and just a little bit destabilizing.
A mysterious girl who lives in the forest, a swamp creature raised by humans, an otherworldly pair of undies and more in this autumn’s eeriest tales.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Larry McMurtry on his Pulitzer prize-winning novel “Lonesome Dove.”
She appeared in seven New Wave movies directed by Jean-Luc Godard, her husband of 12 years, and wrote memoirs and novels.


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