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NYTimes XML

Eliza Griswold’s “Amity and Prosperity” follows a single mother’s fight against the impact of fracking in her Pennsylvania county.
In these excerpts from his idiosyncratic biography, “Room to Dream,” Mr. Lynch offers insights into his work on “Dangerous,” “Twin Peaks” and “Blue Velvet.”
Hersh’s memoir, “Reporter,” describes his fruitful, if acrimonious, relationships with the editors and publications in his life, including The Times.
In “The Shepherd’s Hut,” Tim Winton finds poetry and beauty in the country’s interior saltlands and in a young teenager hardened by life.
James and Deborah Fallows, flying around in a small propeller airplane, embarked on a years-long journey to the heartland of America, which they recount in “Our Towns.”
In her new book, the sociologist Arlene Stein follows four subjects connected by their experiences at a Florida clinic for gender affirmation surgery.
“All Gates Open,” a biography of the experimental German rock band, traces a legacy of six-hour concerts, wild spontaneity and “telepathic” grooves.
In “Eisenhower vs. Warren,” James F. Simon asks whether stronger leadership would have led to wider acceptance of Brown v. Board of Education.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
In Melissa Broder’s novel, “The Pisces,” a depressed graduate student meets her fairy-tale prince — who happens to be half fish.
“Convenience Store Woman,” a much anticipated English-language debut, captures unconventional thinking in Japan’s conformist society.
Spicy Korean sauces provide the grilling inspiration in a new cookbook from Bill Kim, the Chicago chef and restaurateur.
“Something in the Water” is a chilly thriller by Catherine Steadman, who played Mabel Lane Fox on “Downton Abbey.”
In “Natural Causes,” Barbara Ehrenreich argues that our quest for perfect health is fundamentally misguided.
In “The Strange Order of Things,” Antonio Damasio makes a case for the centrality of emotion in our understanding of life on earth and how we came to be.
Whimsy, drama, art and Old World family epics: These authors prove there’s more than one way to write your first book.
As the industry struggles, these thirsty dictionary empires battle peppily for online dominance.
Henry Alford’s “And Then We Danced” and Laura Jacobs’s “Celestial Bodies” explore the cultural and personal resonances of the art of movement.
What to read, what to watch and what to listen to by and about the chef, TV host and author who died on Friday.
Three books on depression and suicide.

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