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NYTimes XML

Three new books explore the American pastime, from its coverage in Hollywood to the inner lives of both a baseball icon and a fan of the game.
The renowned children’s bookstore plans to open a second branch on West 84th Street sometime this summer.
Rivka Galchen and Anna Holmes discuss the line between artistic license and cultural theft.
The author of “The Identicals” says that for a literary dinner party, she would invite J.D. Salinger, John Cheever and Flannery O’Connor: “I’m serving very cold Veuve Clicquot and a bowl of mixed nuts.”
The host of “Huang’s World” on Viceland says Justin Bieber ruined one of his favorite looks.
One of Spain’s most celebrated writers, Mr. Goytisolo authored experimental novels and stories that savaged his country’s religious and sexual conservatism.
The writer, who once worked at the The New York Times Book Review, published a sendup of his former employer in the novel “The Belle Lettres Papers.”
Sarah Perry’s “The Essex Serpent” is part ghost story and part natural history lesson, part romance and part feminist parable.
Last week, Alan Pasqua got an unexpected request for background music from Mr. Dylan’s team: “We need it tomorrow morning.”
Moira Weigel curates a selection on five books that address child rearing, happiness and ambition with a feminist lens.
Swedish sausages and Montana wildfires figure in two new crime novels. Also a 19th-century female sleuth and a P.I. who’s addicted to cocaine.
In “Do Not Become Alarmed,” six children vanish while on vacation with their parents in Central America.
In “The Russian Revolution” Sean McMeekin argues that the Bolshevik upheaval was largely a matter of chance.
In Jill Eisenstadt’s comic novel “Swell,” a Manhattan family seeks safety in the Rockaways after 9/11. Fat chance.
A woman anticipating her first child seeks fiction that engages with motherhood — nothing dated, depressing or dystopian, please!
His cerebral novels about radical politics, including “The Company You Keep,” challenged readers with biblical parables and ethical dilemmas.
A Russian court ruled that the librarian, Natalia G. Sharina, put anti-Russian books on the shelves in a case that her lawyers described as an unfair attack.
“The Ministry of Utmost Happiness” comes 20 years after Roy’s celebrated debut novel, “The God of Small Things.”
The speech, which is just over 4,000 words long, addresses a question that arose when the songwriter was named a winner: Can song lyrics be literature?
In “Touch,” Courtney Maum envisions a near future of takeout food and phone play. A very near future.

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