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At a salute for “The End of Advertising” by the former ad executive Andrew Essex, those in the industry clung to the belief that creativity would win the day.
Souad Mekhennet discusses her new book, “I Was Told to Come Alone.”
Ms. Bloch, who helped turn the Song of Solomon into erotic English, wrote poems about love, sex, family, illness and the end of her first marriage.
As gay pride month kicks into gear, here are three books on the history of the gay rights movement.
In “The Pride of the Yankees,” Richard Sandomir tells the story behind what he calls “the first great sports film.”
Franken discusses his new political memoir; Thomas E. Ricks talks about “Churchill and Orwell”; and Dav Pilkey on the movie adaptation of “Captain Underpants” and more.
In “Beren and Luthien,” J.R.R. Tolkien’s son traces the romance between a human and an elf through his father’s notes and drafts and epic poems.
In her memoir “Priestdaddy,” the poet Patricia Lockwood writes about growing up the daughter of an irrepressible Catholic priest.
In “Lenin on the Train,” Catherine Merridale explains how Russian chaos in 1917 helped lead to a dictatorship in the name of the proletariat.
In “Anatomy of Terror,” the former F.B.I. agent Ali Soufan assesses the relentless spread of Al Qaeda and the Islamic State.
In her first novel since the legendary “God of Small Things,” Roy writes of a group of outcasts who come together during a protest in India.
In “Bad Dreams and Other Stories,” Tessa Hadley flips over the surface of things to disclose the uncanny within all that is commonplace.
In “Inheritance From Mother,” a middle-aged woman must deal with her aging and demanding mother and her husband’s infidelity.
“Woman No. 17,” Edan Lepucki’s second novel, examines notions of art, identity and motherhood. The men who dominate noir are nowhere to be found.
The short stories in Kanishk Tharoor’s debut collection, “Swimmer Among the Stars,” span space and time.
Readers respond to
In a new collection, “Trajectory,” Richard Russo focuses less on his usual down-at-the-heel characters than on members of the upper middle class.
With “Magpie Murders,” the author and TV screenwriter publishes his first murder mystery novel. Be alert to clues. Beware of red herrings.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.

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