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In “American Wolf,” Nate Blakeslee chronicles the survival of O-Six and her home’s complex ecosystem.
“Chip Kidd: Book Two” revisits the graphic artist’s influence on the literary canon of late, both inside and out.
Readers respond to reviews from recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
New etiquette books offer advice on how to mind your manners during uncivil times, in the White House and beyond.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Thomas Mallon on “A Christmas Carol.”
"Calder: The Conquest of Time,” by Jed Perl, traces the sculptor’s early evolution from amateur toymaker to modernist icon.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Dr. Fodor brought the workings of 20th-century computer technology to bear on ancient questions about the structure of human cognition.
Written to educate young women about various industries, the books are as historically interesting as they are entertaining — sociology lesson plus soap opera.
The top choices of this year’s wine books include an essential Champagne guide, an argument to organize wine by soil type and a thin volume of advice.
In “Clothing Art: The Visual Culture of Fashion, 1600-1914,” Aileen Ribeiro shows how much the depiction of fashion reveals about an artist’s world.
Follow the arrows to discover the best reading to give as a gift this season.
A range of new books offering advice to gardeners, hikers and amateur naturalists, with detours back to colonial America and even Middle-earth.
In “Mr. Dickens and His Carol,” Samantha Silva imagines the circumstances around the writer’s beloved holiday book.
Half a dozen books on sports range from champion athletes to the fans who adore them.
The author of, most recently, “Vacationland,” doesn’t like to talk about writing with other writers. “We mostly talk about TV.”
This season’s graphic novels run the gamut, from an emotional coming-out story to a fantastical journey into a world of strange peach people.
Sam Wasson’s “Improv Nation” examines one of the most important stories in American popular culture.
D.H. Lawrence’s novel challenged Victorian sex notions; Ken Russell’s movie version, newly restored, defied Hollywood’s.
“The Butchering Art,” by the medical historian Lindsey Fitzharris, recounts how Joseph Lister and others introduced antiseptic practices to medicine.

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