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NYTimes XML

In this surprising and mesmerizing book, Allie Rowbottom, a descendant of the Jell-O fortune, weaves together memoir and the story of the classic American brand.
David Streitfeld has covered technology for years for The Times. He thinks the Luddites are misunderstood.
In Laura van den Berg’s new novel, “The Third Hotel,” an American widow visiting a Cuban film festival thinks she sees her late husband.
“The Death of Truth” looks at “the age of Trump” — and shudders.
Shuri will rule in place of her brother in a new series coming from Marvel in October.
Mr. Stormer’s self-published 1964 book, warning of a Communist conspiracy threatening America, became a grass-roots phenomenon for the right wing.
In her new story collection, “Florida,” the author of “Fates and Furies” constructs a wild, reptile-ridden landscape of fathers, sons and mothers who are all somehow adrift.
Lawrence Osborne’s novel “Only to Sleep” jolts Raymond Chandler’s P.I. out of his quiet Mexican lair and back into the world of scams and seductions.
Thomas Clerc’s “Interior” is a tour of all the objects in the experimental writer’s 50-square-meter Paris apartment.
“The Truths We Hold,” by the senator from California, will feature a mix of memoir and political philosophy that is common to campaign-season books.
Margalit Fox’s “Conan Doyle for the Defense” tells the forgotten story of a man wrongly convicted of a crime and a writer’s help in pursuing justice.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
“Scotty and the Secret History of Hollywood” details the story of Scotty Bowers, who says he ran a gay and bisexual prostitution ring for the stars for decades.
“Candy,” the satirical sex novel by Terry Southern and Mason Hoffenberg now available in a new anniversary edition, wages guerrilla war on prudery.
13 authors recommend the most frightening books they’ve ever read.
A nemesis for the British secret agent has links to Oddjob, the man with the deadly bowler.
Megan Abbott’s dark, swampy new novel, “Give Me Your Hand,” is lit by a current of rage.
Booksellers on the online marketplace are charging thousands for books that normally sell for a few dollars. Authors are perplexed — and annoyed.
Abdi Nor Iftin went from a harrowing childhood in war-torn Somalia to freedom in Maine, thanks to winning a visa lottery.
Beck Dorey-Stein discusses “From the Corner of the Oval,” and Caroline Weber talks about “Proust’s Duchess: How Three Celebrated Women Captured the Imagination of Fin-De-Siècle Paris.”

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