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Patrick Radden Keefe’s stunning new book uses the 1972 murder and abduction of a Belfast mother of 10 to tell the story of the Troubles.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Soon after the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, Cullen realized there was something different about this tragedy. He got on a plane to Florida.
Nonfiction titles that made a splash on both the page and the big screen.
Sara Lautman draws a tribute to the Darling family’s loyal pet and caretaker, Nana.
The title characters of Amy Feltman’s “Willa & Hesper” find solace from their breakup in the rabbit holes of their European Jewish backgrounds.
Michael Tomasky’s “If We Can Keep It” recounts the political and cultural back story to our current, destabilized moment.
An epic debut, poems as sharp as blood-tinged spindles, a stand-alone novel narrated by a god: There’s something for everyone here.
An emotionless world where feelings are a commodity. A murderer pursuing a homecoming queen. And more, in novels from Karen M. McManus, E.K. Johnston, Lamar Giles and S.E. Grove.
“The first time I saw ‘The Wife’ I felt as if I were watching a home movie I hadn’t known existed.”
Three new historical novels reimagine the lives of real women.
In her memoir “Stet,” the editor behind writers such as V.S. Naipaul and Jean Rhys reflected on her life in publishing.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Let your favorite movies of 2018 guide your next reading choices.
A Tufts University project seeks to make “history more visible” — from slavery to Black Lives Matter — with a map of historic African-American sites in Boston and beyond.
These novels, about an aspiring scholar in Italy and a young poet returning to his roots in Afghanistan, chart unsettled paths to adulthood.
The fashion designer and author of the new memoir “I.M.” likes his literature “sort of plain”: “Style is suspicious to me in general. I think that’s true about my taste in everything. Food. Décor. Clothes.”
Sharma Shields’s new novel, “The Cassandra,” brings an archetypal Greek seer into the age of modern warfare.
Dr. Rubin was a public face of psychotherapy and a prolific author whose novel “Lisa and David” was the basis of the popular movie “David and Lisa.”

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