In “Same Same,” the renowned graphic designer Peter Mendelsund presents a metafictional sendup of artists’ retreats and tech-industry think tanks.
The follow-up to “The Hate U Give” introduces a heroine whose late father was a local hip-hop legend. She has a struggling mom, a venal manager and a ton of talent.
The revolutionary advances in physics pioneered by Einstein are at the heart of new books that cover phenomena both celestial and mundane.
In “A Bright Future,” Joshua S. Goldstein and Staffan A. Qvist look to Europe for examples of how nuclear energy can help solve the global warming crisis.
Based at Princeton, Professor Rabb brought a fresh eye to analyzing historical records in producing books, articles and a PBS series.
The disorder is poorly understood. Should novelists be able to make it mean whatever they want?
“Bowlaway” revolves around a large cast of characters and a candlepin bowling alley in New England.
Yasmin Khan’s new cookbook, “Zaitoun,” documents her travels in the West Bank and Gaza, and the beauty of the food she encountered there.
In “An Indefinite Sentence,” Siddharth Dube recounts his personal struggle to destigmatize homosexuality and AIDS in his home country.
Roger McNamee talks about “Zucked,” and Charles Finch discusses the season’s best thrillers.
Mary Pipher’s “Women Rowing North” celebrates the unacknowledged talents and wisdom of older women — a demographic increasingly in the limelight.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
In “Where Reasons End,” an unnamed narrator plumbs the nature of suffering — and the limits of language — in a dialogue with the child she mourns.
In the latest from Beth Ferry and Tom Lichtenheld, Shaun Tan and others, a boy and his dog head to the moon, a crab bakes cakes and a cat foils a bakery break-in.
Benjamin Dreyer sees language the way an epicure sees food. And there are cretins everywhere he looks.
An illustrated map of the authorial life.
A follow-up to “The Hate U Give.” An investigation into the Chernobyl disaster. True crime in Northern Ireland. And more.
Disappearances link the works of Claire Adam, Madhuri Vijay, Juliet Lapidos and James Charlesworth: missing persons, missing manuscripts and missed connections.


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