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The brain surgeon Henry Marsh’s second memoir, “Admissions,” is a wandering and ruminative trek through the doctor’s anxieties and private shames.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
It’s easy to mock an Instagram poet. But Rupi Kaur took over while you were sleeping.
Days after a mass shooting in Las Vegas left 59 dead, books that ponder the gun control debate and effects of these tragedies.
In his disparate novels, Ishiguro is a uniter, a conferrer of calm, rather than a divider.
Mr. Kirkman, the creative force of The Walking Dead comic book series, and Lorenzo De Felici dive deep into sci-fi with this new series, due in March.
The English author’s best sellers include “The Remains of the Day” and “Never Let Me Go.”
Six writers on their favorite cultural experiences of 2017.
The author of, most recently, “Going Into Town,” enjoys listening to audiobooks while working on a craft project like embroidering: “My idea of a really good time.”
In the Tourniquet Review, William Logan claims that Ms. Bialosky borrowed language from Wikipedia and leading poetry organizations for her new memoir.
The eight fables in Carmen Maria Machado’s “Her Body and Other Parties,” a finalist for the National Book Award, all depict women on the verge.
Last year the Nobel committee shocked folks around the world with its selection for the literature prize — most notably the awardee himself.
David Grann, Min Jin Lee and Layli Long Soldier are also among the 20 finalists across four categories.
Kevin Peraino’s “A Force So Swift” recounts a turning point that continues to haunt Washington and Beijing.
The collected poems in “Half-Light,” long-listed for the National Book Award, let readers trace the evolution of a sophisticated modern master.
In “What She Ate,” Laura Shapiro offers biographical portraits of six notable women and their diets, including Helen Gurley Brown and Eva Braun.
Brown’s latest novel features a brilliant futurist and a plot that revolves around the tensions between creationism and science.
The stories in “Fresh Complaint” are interested in failure and misbehavior, but they are also threaded with a strong moral sensibility.
Friend’s book argues that the sexual and political attitudes of the 1990s shaped, in ways both progressive and conservative, the ground we stand on today.
Her work has focused on a range of questions, including the frequent call to “rebuild trust” across society, which she argues “gets things backwards.”


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