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This book changed lives for decades. How will we know our bodies are normal now?
In Wim Wenders’s film, Alicia Vikander and James McAvoy are soul mates who find each other before a plotline involving Somali jihadists separates them.
“Thinking Without a Banister” collects two decades of Hannah Arendt’s essays.
In this adaptation of her introduction to a new edition of “The Great Gatsby,” Ward reads Fitzgerald’s novel, uncovering an impossible yearning to belong.
A furor erupted over reports of misconduct by Jean-Claude Arnault, a cultural figure with close ties to the Swedish Academy, which awards the prize.
A prolific man of letters — he was a critic, translator and librettist as well — he later turned his poet’s eye on his struggle with cancer.
In Tom Rachman’s new novel, “The Italian Teacher,” a lusty, larger-than-life painter bleeds his family dry in the name of his art.
Managing uncertainty is a full-time job. But then again, so is marriage.
The TV news host Wagner, the only child of a Burmese mother and a white American father, combines memoir and journalism to trace where she came from and who she is.
In “Sharp: The Women Who Made an Art of Having an Opinion,” Michelle Dean considers 10 writers whose formidable talents earned them respect and enmity.
Chelsey Johnson’s debut novel, “Stray City,” explores a young, single, lesbian mother’s path to self-discovery and self-acceptance.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
People living on the fringe roam through Thomas McGuane’s dazzling new collection of stories, “Cloudbursts.”
In “Natural States,” Ehrenreich assails the American conflation of health with virtue and offers charming contrarian thoughts about the wellness movement.
The musician Questlove, author most recently of “Creative Quest,” grew up reading to his father on car trips. “At the time it seemed like father-son bonding. Now I think maybe he was tricking me.”
“In the Enemy’s House,” by Howard Blum, details how the Americans uncovered a major Cold War espionage ring.
For years Murray Moss ran one of SoHo’s toniest stores with his longtime partner, Franklin Getchell. The two men have written a memoir of fin-de-millennium excess (a blowtorched Steinway, anyone?).
Novels that contain a sense of humor with a wide-ranging appeal.
In “To Change the Church,” Ross Douthat argues that Francis’ concessions to the culture have put Catholicism in crisis.
In her new book, Professor Priya Satia aims to overturn the conventional wisdom about the role of guns in the world’s economic development.


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