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Nigeria has become a major exporter of literary talent, and now one publisher, Cassava Republic, is expanding to the United States.
These three titles discuss fostering intimacy, what birth order really means and what brings families together.
Four books to read now, as suggested by Jacqueline Woodson, Celeste Ng, Kurt Andersen and Neil de Grasse Tyson.
In his first essay collection, “True Stories,” the English writer Francis Spufford weighs in on Antarctica, science fiction and those annoying atheists.
In “James Wright: A Life in Poetry,” Jonathan Blunk traces the great writer’s inspirations, obsessions and friendships.
In “This Blessed Earth,” Ted Genoways writes about a Nebraskan farmer and his family as they try to adapt to changing times.
Four debut novelists take readers from 19th-century China to the present-day Middle East and Australia, with stops in Rio and the American Midwest.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning author Jennifer Egan gives a tour of the private book stacks from which she drew inspiration for her latest novel.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
“Swallowing Mercury,” a novella by Wioletta Greg that was longlisted for the Man Booker International Prize, is set in rural Poland during the Cold War.
Leslie Peirce’s “Empress of the East” tells the story of the slave girl who rose to become Queen of the Ottomans.
Readers respond to “Draft No. 4,” “Schlesinger” and more.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Eleanor Cameron on the import of Laura Ingalls Wilder.
The year’s notable fiction, poetry and nonfiction, selected by the editors of The New York Times Book Review.
Jane Kramer’s “The Reporter’s Kitchen” explains how she approaches life through food and food through life.
Justin Spring’s “The Gourmands’ Way” offers a critical group portrait of the Americans who introduced French food to post-World War II America.
The author of “Kitchen Confidential” says one of the benchmarks of great food writing is to be very knowledgeable, but never a snob.
In “The Wine Lover’s Daughter,” Anne Fadiman weaves her own memoir with a biography of her father, Clifton Fadiman, and the compendium of wine knowledge he instilled in her.
You won’t find Philip Marlowe in the crime novelist’s short story “It’s All Right — He’s Dead.” But it explores themes still relevant 60 years after Chandler’s death.
Jeff Goodell’s “The Water Will Come” reports on climate change and contemplates the future fates of coastal cities.


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