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Responding to political pressure, Kuwait has outlawed more than 4,000 books in the last five years.
Her first book, “What a Time to Be Alone,” is an antidote to traditional self-help books, which she says often speak only to “privileged people from the first world.”
Why does Karl Ove Knausgaard’s six-part epic share a title with Hitler’s “Mein Kampf”? “The payoff is in volume 6,” says Daniel Mendelsohn.
Early on she photographed Hemingway, Garbo, Picasso and others. Then she married a publisher and later took over the house, one of Italy’s most important.
The third entry in the IQ crime series, “Wrecked,” comes out this month.
Ms. Traister‘s writing has placed her at the center of the feminist conversation for years. Her new book on women’s rage should keep her there.
Three collections introduce three new fiction writers — Rita Bullwinkel, Mark Leidner and Kim Magowan — to the literary scene.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
An earlier version of Oscar Wilde’s controversial novel contains homoerotic undertones which he edited out for the final book.
“The Piranhas” follows a group of teenage thugs terrorizing the streets of Naples.
In new books from Daniel José Older, M.T. Anderson and more, readers can root for orphans, apprentices, elves and goblins as they battle evildoers.
Deborah Harkness, a professor who studies the history of magic and alchemy, spins her research into novels like “Time’s Convert.”
Amitava Kumar’s “Immigrant, Montana” tells of the acculturation of a young Indian man looking to find his way in America.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Ernesto Montenegro on “Desolación,” by Gabriela Mistral.
“Good and Mad,” by Rebecca Traister, and “Rage Becomes Her,” by Soraya Chemaly, argue that women’s anger is unappreciated as a catalyst for political change.
Of the various book-to-film adaptations, these eight titles — including “If Beale Street Could Talk,” “The Sisters Brothers” and “The Hate U Give” — are worth reading before you watch.
In a writing career hampered by illness, Mr. Louie created acclaimed stories that drew on his experiences as an American son of Chinese immigrants.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
In Kate Walbert’s “His Favorites,” a woman once groomed by her charismatic prep-school English teacher decides to reckon with the relationship.

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