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New novels take readers back to Tudor England (C.J. Sansom), 1920s England (Charles Todd) and the age of Queen Victoria (Mick Finlay).
Reema Zaman, Sophia Shalmiyev and Pam Houston all seek solace in memoir for their pain.
Will Hunt travels from New York’s subways to Australian ochre mines to tell the subterranean story of what exists beneath us.
In Tom Barbash’s “The Dakota Winters,” a searching young man finds an unlikely companion in the former Beatle’s last year of life.
The Book Review’s past sheds light on the books of the present. This week: James Wood on the Chilean author’s legacy.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Behrouz Boochani, an asylum seeker, could not attend the event at which he was awarded $125,000 for his book on his experiences as a detainee.
The literary figure is the glowing subject of a group exhibition, curated by the New Yorker critic Hilton Als, that is part personal narrative, part study of his influence on contemporary artists.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The best-selling author talks about paying homage to the rappers she grew up listening to and the challenges of writing her first book after “The Hate U Give.”
Taylor Swift’s movie role brings T.S. Eliot’s part-gibberish poems for kids to life.
In “Maid,” Stephanie Land describes what it’s like to be a single mother struggling to survive.
“It was never my intention to bring harm to any reader of this valued community,” Amelie Wen Zhao said. Critics found fault with her depiction of slavery.
He began his academic work with a seminal account of the 1915 lynching of Leo Frank, a Jewish factory manager in Georgia who was convicted of murder.
Michiko Kakutani reviews “Black Leopard, Red Wolf,” the first volume of Marlon James’s “Dark Star” trilogy. The novel is packed with dizzying references fused into something new and startling.
Jane Harper’s mysteries set in Australia have international appeal. Her latest, “The Lost Man,” hits American bookstores in February.
The author, most recently, of “Black Leopard, Red Wolf” admires fantasy fiction that feels “wonderfully strange and alarmingly familiar at the same time. That and a woman or man who can wield two swords.”
An author unafraid to defy midcentury attitudes about her gender. “What is important is humanity,” she wrote, “not being a man or a woman.”
“Binge Mode” has attracted a cult following for its lively, in-depth analysis. It all started with “Game of Thrones.”
Dr. Wright offered practical alternatives to capitalism, promoting ideas like a universal basic income.

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