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A Morgan Library & Museum exhibition of the playwright’s letters and manuscripts showcases the hungers that drove and derailed him.
Marci Shore’s “The Ukrainian Night” describes the protesters of a still-unfinished revolution.
In “Asymmetry,” Lisa Halliday weaves the tale of a May-December love affair into the account of an Iraqi-American economist detained at Heathrow.
In “The Kings of Big Spring,” Bryan Mealer writes about four generations of his family, and how their fortunes rose and fell with geysers of oil.
Lippman talks about her new novel, and Tina Jordan discusses new romance novels.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Margaret Mead on John McPartland’s history of sex in the U.S.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Samira Ahmed — whose Y.A. novel, “Love, Hate & Other Filters,” stars a Muslim Indian-American teenager — describes how her own experiences shaped her story.
The word “art” is not mentioned in the index of Patrick J. Deneen’s “Why Liberalism Failed.” But the book has many lessons for those in the business.
From Ovid and Baudelaire to Nabokov, Roth and E. L. James, some of the most seminal texts in literary history are also among the most erotic. Herewith, a selection of 50 book jackets (arranged in order of original publication) that have become as iconic as the risqué work within.
Four authors explore the various ways that wedded life can go awry.
Madame Nielsen’s “The Endless Summer” — a novel combining nostalgia, reverie and tragedy — is about a family who decides to live it up.
In her debut novel, “The Queen of Hearts,” the physician Kimmery Martin writes about lifelong friendship and the deceptions that can tear at it.
In this dark, seething debut, 13-year-old Colin struggles to come to terms with his father’s suicide and his own sexuality.
In the 1970s, books like Judy Blume’s “Forever” showed teenagers that sex was natural and pleasurable. Now it’s more often a danger zone. What happened?
The French philosopher said he did not want the fourth volume of his “History of Sexuality” to be published.
The nine-step money-management system in “Your Money or Your Life” allowed both its writers to retire early.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Even if you delete a finished book right from the iPad’s Kindle collection, you still have a backup copy in Amazon’s cloud.


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