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In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Michael Ondaatje’s “The English Patient.”
Part data scientists, part investigative journalists, our best-seller list editors apply rigorous standards of inclusion to sales reports from tens of thousands of stores across the United States.
The British poet on her new lyrical memoir, “The Terrible,” and why she thinks Instagram poets are doing the genre a service.
“Edge of Chaos” outlines the failures of democratic capitalism and what can be done about them.
Andrew Sean Greer’s Pulitzer Prize winning novel is our June pick for the PBS NewsHour-New York Times book club, “Now Read This.”
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The novelist Lydia Millet, whose new story collection is “Fight No More,” was impressed as a teenager by the Marquis de Sade. “Now he’s more boring, but we all fall prey to nostalgia.”
A new book by Viktor Mayer-Schönberger and Thomas Ramge, “Reinventing Capitalism in the Age of Big Data,” explores how data-rich markets are changing societies for better and worse.
In Michael Ondaatje’s novel “Warlight,” a London family is fractured by Allied intelligence work. And the danger won’t end when the fighting is over.
Daniel Kurtz-Phelan’s “The China Mission” details the hopeless effort of trying to reconcile the Chinese Communists and Chinese Nationalists.
“The Collected Stories of Machado de Assis” traces the arc of an influential career that grew increasingly cerebral and surreal as it progressed.
Is there such a thing as “gay cooking”? Daniel Isengart explores.
“The Lifespan of a Fact” is an adaptation of a book about the long and difficult process of editing and fact-checking an essay about a child suicide.
It will be published by Doubleday next spring, in time for Mr. Ferlinghetti’s 100th birthday.
With “Kudos,” Cusk brings her spare, beautiful trilogy to a close.
Max in “Where the Wild Things Are” was tame, compared with the unchecked emotions on display in these books.
Carrie Bradshaw’s creator, Candace Bushnell, and her boy band revisit late-’90s New York — and the hybrid of fact and fiction.
Stuart Eizenstat thinks so, and he lays out his argument in this admiring but frank appraisal, “President Carter: The White House Years.”
Ken Auletta’s “Frenemies” describes the new landscape for advertising and marketing, both competing with and dependent on Silicon Valley.
“Is the world’s greatest democracy and economy broken?” Brill asks in a presumably reassuring passage. “Not compared to the Civil War years, or to the early 1930s.”


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