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The blurred lines and degrading sexual encounters in Eliza Robertson’s “Demi-Gods” tell a candid coming-of-age story.
After reading that ancient bones were discovered in Kentucky, the 19th-century protagonist of Carys Davies’s new novel, “West,” sets out to find the living creatures.
In “The Chandelier,” the last of her novels to be translated into English, Lispector shows off her genius for description, uncanny dialogue and other extraordinary tricks.
An early music writer for Rolling Stone, he had a best seller with “No One Here Gets Out Alive,” which inspired Oliver Stone’s film “The Doors.”
On this week’s podcast, Pollan discusses his new book about psychedelics, “How to Change Your Mind,” and Edward Tenner talks about big data and Silicon Valley’s “Efficiency Paradox.”
Dr. Berlin’s deeply researched books showed that slavery and its aftermath were far more complex than most people realized.
On Mr. Bourdain’s TV series, food wasn’t simply a tourist experience; it was an expression of culture.
Cyberstalking. Revenge porn. Instagram influencers with a dark side. These books may persuade you to finally unplug.
Style isn’t just a matter of appearance. It’s political too, says the writer Madison A. Moore.
Battered women, bankrupt businessmen and star baseball players haunt this week’s Crime column. Also a murderer who may get her own reality show.
David Sedaris ponders names for his new house, Karen Kingsbury reveals she has special help writing her novels and Stephanie Garber unveils her gorgeous Pinterest inspirations.
Catherine Nixey’s “The Darkening Age” tells a story of desecration on an enormous scale.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Three new books explore the traumas, anxieties, injustices and even dangers of having children.
We asked creatures from around the ecosystem to tell us what they’re reading.
With “Woman of the Ashes,” the first novel of a trilogy, Mia Couto conjures his country’s colonial past with sensitivity and imagination.
Six friends pair off, split up and regroup in “Companions,” a light-footed novel by the Danish writer Christina Hesselholdt.
The narrator of Negar Djavadi’s novel, “Disoriental,” banished from her Iranian homeland, builds a life in France by recalling her family’s stories.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
The New York Times street photographer’s early visual diaries are exposed at the New-York Historical Society.


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