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Allan Gurganus, Jennifer Weiner and other writers tell Sarah Lyall how they handle a delicate subject, and what happens when it goes wrong.
In “The World Only Spins Forward,” Isaac Butler and Dan Kois tell the story of Tony Kushner’s epic play in the words of the artists who made it and the fans who love it.
Fueled by pent-up demand for both outside views and local authors, Kabul book publishers and sellers are flourishing — and feeding a need for escape.
“Asymmetry” features a clandestine romance between a young editorial assistant and a famous, much older novelist.
Looking for a little literary escapism? We’ve combed through the latest romances for smart and sexy reads.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: William Vogt’s “Road to Survival.”
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
The best-selling author talks frankly about her writing process, her 1946 Olympia typewriter and her decidedly unglamorous writing attire.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
McGowan talks about her new memoir, and Katie Kitamura discusses Tom Malmquist’s new novel, “In Every Moment We Are Still Alive.”
Slavery, Jim Crow, segregation: Black history is “a tale so devoid of logic, it frustrates the young reader.” These books about great lives can help.
Sergio García Sánchez pays visual homage to Lewis Carroll’s classic tale.
Two Americans (David Lebovitz and David Downie) and an Australian (John Baxter) celebrate the culinary pleasures of the country they now call home.
Michael Meyer’s “The Road to Sleeping Dragon” and Xiaolu Guo’s “Nine Continents” describe China as a country in profound transition.
Eileen Chang’s “Little Reunions” vacillates in time and place to reveal a Chinese-American woman’s complex coming-of-age.
Paul Kix’s “The Saboteur” recounts the exploits of Robert de La Rochefoucauld, an aristocrat who became a fighter for the French Resistance.
A reissue of Barbara Comyns’s “The Juniper Tree” shows off her reworking of one of the Grimms’ grimmest tales.
Peter Matthiessen’s nephew recalls both his uncle’s career as a writer and his experience as an operative for the C.I.A.
Marilyn Stasio’s Crime column features mysteries set in 1920s Britain and Freud’s Vienna, paired with two modern-day American puzzlers.
“Munich,” Robert Harris’s latest thriller, features the Führer and the notorious Neville Chamberlain.


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