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The author, most recently, of the novel “Unsheltered” loves “fiction that educates me on the sly, especially about something I didn’t realize I wanted to know. I’m open to any kind of arcana.”
How and why has that hunk of inhumanity been reanimated so often? Mel Brooks, Kenneth Branagh and others put the pieces together.
This New York institution becomes the latest independent bookstore in Manhattan to be squeezed out by high rents.
Casey Gerald’s memoir, “There Will Be No Miracles Here,” recounts a life breaking through enormous barriers while never forgetting his roots.
The nearly 200-year-old magazine has a new website with a digital archive of its pages and more than 3,500 covers.
In “The Corrosion of Conservatism,” lifelong Republican Max Boot says the party needs to be “burned to the ground.” In “Them,” Sen. Ben Sasse says the country’s problems go “deeper” than politics.
Transgender writers are embracing a more elastic literary form — the novel — and a number of recent works, often genre-bending as well as gender-bending, have won critical acclaim.
Sixty years ago today, the Swedish Academy awarded the Russian author Boris Pasternak the Nobel Prize for Literature, but less than a week later, under pressure from the Soviet government, Pasternak rejected the award. The story, which had more twists and turns than a Cold War-era spy novel, played out in The New York Times with one front-page story after another.
A new book by Benjamin Balint considers what a lengthy courtroom fight over the rights to Franz Kafka’s literary archive reveals about him — and us.
After the death of Adam Yauch, Michael Diamond and Adam Horovitz worked to capture the groundbreaking group’s aesthetic and legacy on the page. Here’s how they did it.
Mr. Peterson produced 30 books, including a wildly popular colloquial version of the Bible, and eschewed megachurches and televised preaching.
In this correspondence, written between 1956 and 1963, ending a week before Plath’s death, at 30, we see goals triumphantly and tragically fulfilled.
A memoir, a book of essays and a novel offer nuanced views of the transgender experience.
In “The Big Fella,” Jane Leavy demonstrates how the Bambino paved the way for every superstar to come.
How does the story of the American president, the Russian president, a retired British spy, a contested election and a rumored videotape end?
The former Fed chairman, whose memoir will be published this month, had a feisty take on the state of politics and government during an interview.
Nana Kwame Adjei-Brenyah’s debut stories are violent for a reason.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
The Duchess of Sussex wrote the foreword for “Together: Our Community Cookbook.”
To write about blood, the British journalist Rose George covered many thousands of miles in pursuit of the intricacies of the subject.

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