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Two memoirs and one novel center on the experience of living through a tsunami and how to reckon with what’s left.
In “The Faithful Spy,” John Hendrix makes the life story of Dietrich Bonhoeffer, a leader of the Dutch resistance against the Nazis, into both a thriller and a tale of valiant faith.
Marilyn Stasio’s column takes readers to backwater towns in Minnesota and Oklahoma and the murky Victorian-era Thames. Also a not-very-sunny California.
In “Boomer1,” the internet is the battleground for generational warfare.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
The classicist and author of ‘How Do We Look’ explains what Instagram’s most popular photos reveal about our likes (and dislikes).
Amal El-Mohtar looks at four books that immerse readers in richly imagined otherworlds.
Whether you want to know more about orcas, the whale fossil record, the Maine lobstering industry or fish behavior, there’s a book for you.
“The End of the Moment We Had” marks the first English appearance of prose by the playwright Toshiki Okada.
In “An Absolutely Remarkable Thing,” which debuts on the list at No. 1, a YouTube video transforms its creator into an overnight media sensation.
An illustrated retelling of the Russian novelist’s troubled marriage, and final breaths.
“Attention: Dispatches From a Land of Distraction,” a collection of essays by the novelist Joshua Cohen, is a testament of intellectual seriousness from one of America’s most interesting minds.
Two marriages begin fraying at the seams in Diana Evans’s “Ordinary People.”
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
At the New-York Historical Society, a glimpse of the folkloric, cultural and scientific influences on the magic of the popular series.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
In the third novel in Ide’s IQ series, the detective Isaiah Quintabe is entangled in a case involving a missing woman and a menacing group of ex-Abu Ghraib military personnel.
Elliot Ackerman’s “Waiting for Eden” keeps an eye on a wounded veteran from the perspective of his dead best friend.
The author, most recently, of the novel “Gone So Long” is moved by compassion in literature: “The sense that the writer is not poking fun at his or her characters, but instead is genuinely curious about their lives.”
In his new book, “Beautiful Country Burn Again,” the author of “Billy Lynn’s Long Halftime Walk” turns to the state of our politics in the age of Trump.


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