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From his home in Hangzhou, China, C.C. Tsai spoke about Sunzi, his own time in the military and what readers often misunderstand about “The Art of War.”
Fifty years ago, Tommy Nutter’s Savile Row shop turned out bespoke suits for the likes of Jagger, Lennon and Elton John. In “House of Nutter,” Lance Richardson tells his story.
The novelist Hanan al-Shaykh, author most recently of “The Occasional Virgin,” avoids reading books longer than 800 pages “unless they are written by my friends.”
She’s not a recluse — or, as one critic called her, the Greta Garbo of the literary world — but she avoids interviews. So why is she doing one now?
The author’s new collection, “Days of Awe,” confronts the beauty and violence of daily life with mordant wit and a focus on the flesh.
In “The Monarchy of Fear,” the philosopher Martha C. Nussbaum writes against a tradition of philosophical and political thinking that minimizes emotions.
This month, the writer takes the helm of the Marvel Comics series. He breaks down where he’s taking the Star-Spangled Avenger.
A war reporter in Indochina, a travel writer in West Africa, a magazine editor, a novelist and said to be the inspiration for a “Tintin” character.
In his memoir, “The Unpunished Vice,” the author writes about the books he has loved and been influenced by.
Anna Clark’s “The Poisoned City” and Mona Hanna-Attisha’s “What the Eyes Don’t See” view the water crisis in Flint, Mich., from different angles.
Min Jin Lee’s epic is our July pick for the PBS NewsHour-New York Times book club, “Now Read This.”
A long-delayed adaptation will be published in August.
The exiled Iranian journalist Masih Alinejad writes about her protest against compulsory hijabs in “The Wind in My Hair.”
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Books that both animal lovers and their equine companions can enjoy.
A conflict that started in 1840 reverberates today in a resurgent China, where past humiliations are never truly past.
It’s more than just a sport.
Reading about blizzards, snow drifts, howling Arctic winds and sleet storms might be even more bracing than a dip in the pool or a glass of iced tea.
Dan Pfeiffer, a senior adviser to President Obama, has written “Yes We (Still) Can,” a memoir of his years in the White House, with prescriptions for the future.
Stephen R. Platt’s “Imperial Twilight” describes what may have been the British Empire’s darkest hour.

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