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James Freeman and Vern McKinley’s “Borrowed Time” takes a close look at the government bailout of Citigroup.
Jeffrey Lewis’s first novel, a speculative work of fiction, has a harrowingly plain title: “The 2020 Commission Report on the North Korean Nuclear Attacks Against the United States”
Stopping to smell the flowers with the last great intellectual talk-show host.
No fairy tales, thank you: Her many books dealt with death, war, slavery and other harsh realities and looked at history from contrasting viewpoints.
Predictions and solutions in these books drawing on scientific research and social policy.
Mr. Lee was a Catskills fixture whose reputation as an angler spread far and wide. He once took Jimmy Carter fishing and wrote a whole book on a knot.
“We're all connected, we’re all at risk of this,” Macy says about what she has learned reporting on the opioid crisis. “It’s everywhere.”
Alan Gratz’s middle-grade novels — like the best-selling ‘Refugee’ — often deal with war, asylum seekers and Jewish history.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Anne Tyler’s “The Accidental Tourist.”
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Edward Sorel illustrates the great turn-of-the-century author’s fumbling foray into the theater.
In fantasies by K. Sello Duiker and Jaleigh Johnson, children use magic to navigate the streets of a South African township and a hostile world called Tallhaven.
Three books relate the individual accounts of people caught up in events larger than themselves.
Instructions to help you find and subscribe to the series.
Paul French’s “City of Devils” is a narrative fiction of the “tawdry city” Shanghai before World War II.
Matthew Kneale’s “Rome: A History in Seven Sackings” narrates the city’s past through the marauders who have devastated it.
Astrid Holleeder secretly recorded her brother and wrote a book about it. Now he’s on trial for murder, and she’s in hiding.
For the 200th anniversary of “Frankenstein,” the poet Fiona Sampson has written a new biography of its author: “In Search of Mary Shelley.”
In “The Mere Wife,” by Maria Dahvana Headley, the epic poem is reimagined as an imaginative tale of class conflict.

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