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It will be published by Doubleday next spring, in time for Mr. Ferlinghetti’s 100th birthday.
With “Kudos,” Cusk brings her spare, beautiful trilogy to a close.
Max in “Where the Wild Things Are” was tame, compared with the unchecked emotions on display in these books.
Carrie Bradshaw’s creator, Candace Bushnell, and her boy band revisit late-’90s New York — and the hybrid of fact and fiction.
Stuart Eizenstat thinks so, and he lays out his argument in this admiring but frank appraisal, “President Carter: The White House Years.”
Ken Auletta’s “Frenemies” describes the new landscape for advertising and marketing, both competing with and dependent on Silicon Valley.
“Is the world’s greatest democracy and economy broken?” Brill asks in a presumably reassuring passage. “Not compared to the Civil War years, or to the early 1930s.”
Anissa Helou’s huge new cookbook, “Feast,” travels from Xinjiang to Zanzibar to document the flavors of the Muslim diaspora.
The former president and the best-selling novelist have packed “The President Is Missing” with inside-the-Beltway intrigue and secret White House details.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
A visit to the sleepy town of Autun — the setting for the novelist’s moody masterpiece, “A Sport and a Pastime” — reveals a place that is as paradoxically vivid and elusive as its depiction in the novel.
Ben Rhodes’s memoir, “The World as It Is,” recounts some of the toughest decisions Obama made during his time as president.
These stories are sure to activate the literary lives of even the most book-averse members of your family.
Dr. Conway wrote three acclaimed memoirs, starting with her childhood on a sheep ranch in Australia and ending in American academia.
In “The Efficiency Paradox,” Edward Tenner considers why technologies intended to improve our lives often end up complicating them instead.
A Marine combat veteran of the Korean and Vietnam Wars, he collaborated on three books that took a critical view of American policy in the wars with Iraq.
The first installment of Zhou Haohui’s popular “Death Notice” trilogy is coming to the U.S. and Britain even as the author turns to new media.
Tommy Orange’s debut novel follows 12 Native American characters toward a fateful powwow in Oakland, Calif.
“Feast by Firelight” offers practical advice and flavorful inspiration for outdoor adventure.

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