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The crime writer Elizabeth Peters (a.k.a. Barbara Mertz) died in 2013. But her friend and fellow novelist Joan Hess has completed her last manuscript.
Schumer discusses her memoir, and Gregory Cowles talks about new books of poetry.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
New books by the former poets laureate Robert Hass and Louise Glück examine the finer points of poetic form and practice.
“Why Poetry,” by Matthew Zapruder, and “Poetry Will Save Your Life,” by Jill Bialosky, attempt to explain what readers can get out of verse.
Ishion Hutchinson’s remembrance of a poet he knew and of his influence.
Suggested reading from editors and critics at The New York Times.
With wrenching emotion and wry humor, Erika Sánchez, Bao Phi, Adrienne Raphel, Karyna McGlyn and Cheryl Boyce-Taylor explore America through verse.
Layli Long Soldier’s debut, “Whereas,” takes on America’s habit of hiding behind euphemism.
Editors at the Book Review recommend poets who might be flying under your radar.
Readers respond to Matthew Zapruder’s take on poetry, question critics’ understanding of their assignments and more.
On the 200th anniversary of her death, a group of spirited fans takes an Austen-themed tour of England.
Karin Roffman’s “The Songs We Know Best” is the biography of a shy boy who overcame a hostile culture to become one of the great poets of his age.
Dylan Krieger’s “Giving Godhead” weaves the religious with the obscene. It may be the best collection of poetry you’ll see this year.
The librarian of Congress, who wrote the foreword to “The Card Catalog: Books, Cards, and Literary Treasures,” likes to read about the nature of things, most recently, books on mahogany and the history of redheads.
Mr. Smith rankled many when he wrote that the Risorgimento, the movement that forged a unified Italian state, was not a glorious chapter.
The cookbook editor, who died Wednesday, inspired and sometimes intimidated the chefs and writers she guided.
In this short-story collection by Samantha Hunt, dreamlike images operate in service to feminist themes and earthbound ideas.
The book will explore his role in investigations during his decades in government, including his time as F.B.I. director for the Trump administration.
The themes of Mr. Perrotta’s novels trace the arc of his life. In his latest, “Mrs. Fletcher,” he explores empty-nest syndrome and middle age.

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