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“The Philosophy of Modern Song” offers commentaries on a range of music, written in the singer’s unmistakable lyrical style.
It’s never too young to be inspired by Maya Angelou, Virginia Woolf and the “daring original” Ruth Krauss.
Drawing on newly released letters from the poet to Emily Hale, with whom he maintained a decades-long, mostly epistolary affair, “The Hyacinth Girl,” by Lyndall Gordon, reconsiders his life and work.
In Lynn Steger Strong’s third novel, “Flight,” a trio of siblings converge for their first Christmas without their mother. It’s complicated.
“Just Passing Through” collects the diaries and photographs of Milton Gendel, who lived large, bought plenty and schmoozed with the glamorous.
In “Unstoppable Us,” he presents the provocative ideas that drove his 2015 best seller, “Sapiens,” without dumbing them down.
In novels, essays and literary criticism, she wrote about women trapped in repressive families or disintegrating marriages. She also wrote six memoirs.
Our critic recommends old and new books.
Keegan doesn’t write much, or publish often. But when she does, critics, readers and booksellers take notice.
Four new picture books tackle the subject in sensitive, reassuring ways.
The most revealing statements in a new biography come from the dancers who gave their lives and bodies to her experiments.
A fearless scholar of English literature, she argued in books and interviews that the revered playwright was a narcissist, misogynist and social climber.
She drew praise for the precision and compassion of “Under the Bridge,” her account of the beating and murder of a 14-year-old girl.
It’s among the world’s oldest forms of government, but it’s increasingly under threat. These books consider the sources and effects of an alarming global trend.
Playbooks for political change from Robert Kuttner and Eric Holder, and a historian’s warning about the heart of the resistance.
After 16 years of making a name for herself as a blogger and home decor expert, Design Mom has written her manifesto — about reproductive health.
From schools to free food and health care, the group’s majority female membership carried out life-sustaining, grass-roots programs that went far beyond politics.
In her novel “We All Want Impossible Things,” Catherine Newman achieves the near-impossible: a story about death, with humor.
The actors share a doomed union in this new FX series. In a joint interview, they discuss their own marriages and how it felt to depict such a contentious one.
Suddenly, remakes and adaptations of L.M. Montgomery’s “Anne of Green Gables” series are proliferating.

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