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NYTimes XML

After years of wandering London’s canals, a step ahead of the law, two English graduates turned squatters find success in their 50s with their floating bookstore.
It’s worth noting that some of this season’s most exciting travel narratives are by women.
From Lou Reed to Gucci Mane to Stevie Nicks, a look at the season’s music biographies.
Lizzie Collingham’s “The Taste of Empire” and Erika Rappaport’s “A Thirst for Empire” explore the worldwide influence of Britain’s culinary heritage.
From Attica Locke to Jo Nesbo, Marilyn Stasio looks back at some of her favorite mysteries and thrillers from a year’s worth of crime columns.
Rabbi Gillman sought new ways to talk about God, death and the afterlife. He also championed the ordination of women and gays.
Books of all genres that shed light on what it means to be female today.
New cookbooks to make you feel good, along with books of cakes and cookies to make you feel happy. And, for the brave, recipes for not-so-awful offal.
From Irving Penn to William Gedney: Luc Sante assesses nine new volumes.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
The music critic David Yaffe pays tribute to the singer-songwriter in his new book.
Jonathan Eig’s “Ali: A Life” is the first major biography to include the fighter’s final years, Parkinson’s and all.
“Vinegar Revival,” by Harry Rosenblum of the Brooklyn Kitchen, covers flavored vinegars and recipes, too.
A campaign by preservationists to turn the home in Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France, into a writer’s retreat appears to have failed.
Walter Isaacson turns his attention to Leonardo da Vinci and all his mechanical and artistic achievements.
In “Sticky Fingers,” the first biography of the Rolling Stone co-founder and editor, Joe Hagan holds nothing back.
Fiona Mozley’s debut novel, shortlisted for the Man Booker Prize, is about a radically self-sufficient family headed toward a reckoning with the society it has renounced.
The best in picture books, middle grade and young adult fiction and nonfiction, selected by the children’s books editor of The New York Times Book Review.
The film version of a book often has an unfair advantage. But R.J. Palacio’s best-selling novel offers much more than meets the eye.
Sometimes we fall for a person, sometimes a place. For Jacqueline Woodson, it was disco-drenched New York, where anything, and everything, could happen.

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