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The timely film, based on Angie Thomas’s young-adult best seller of the same name, takes a wonky leap from page to screen.
Nora Krug’s “Belonging” is about the author’s attempt to trace the stubborn silences in German life and her own family’s role during World War II.
In “Crudo,” Olivia Laing creates a pastiche of voices and identities to explore the boundaries between who she is and who she might have become.
The Spanish novelist Javier Cercas investigated the case of Enric Marco, the fabulist who claimed to have been in a concentration camp.
Nate Blakeslee’s book about “the world’s most famous wolf” is our October pick for the PBS NewsHour-New York Times book club, “Now Read This.”
Our writers and editors cooked their way through this season’s new books to come up with a list of favorites, the fall titles we’re most excited about.
Jarrett J. Krosoczka’s “Hey, Kiddo” tells an unvarnished story of drug-fueled, hard-drinking family dysfunction — and the power of both art and stubborn love to save a kid.
The 72-year-old avant-garde writer and editor will publish a career-spanning collection this month.
Mark Judge’s 1997 memoir, “Wasted,” captures both the milieu in which the author and Brett Kavanaugh were raised, and prevailing ideas of masculinity in the 1980s.
In “The Fifth Risk,” Lewis enumerates grave dangers resulting from the incompetent transition to a new White House administration.
Ben Macintyre’s new book, “The Spy and the Traitor,” recounts the extraordinary stories of the Soviet Oleg Gordievsky and the American Aldrich Ames, spies who betrayed their countries.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Steven Johnson’s “Farsighted” looks at those fork-in-the-road moments that can forever alter the future.
Fiction, both imaginative and realist, rooted in a powerful sense of place.
Starting in January, the formidable heroine will return to New York City after a stint in space. A “Captain Marvel” film starring Brie Larson arrives in March.
After fleeing Nazi Germany, he steeped himself in world affairs, from the Middle East to the Soviet Union, running think tanks and writing prodigiously.
“Life in Culture,” edited by Adam Kirsch, collects correspondence by the regal American literary and social critic.
Jarrett Krosoczka’s memoir, “Hey, Kiddo,” recounts being raised by his grandparents — thanks to an absent father and a heroin-using mother.
Paige Williams tells a panoramic story that has, at its center, a man who tried to sell a stolen Tyrannosaurus skeleton from Mongolia.
To write “American Prison,” the prizewinning reporter Shane Bauer spent four months undercover at a privately run Louisiana prison. What he found was shocking.


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