Their shop is the thinking person’s place to go after hitting the jackpot in Las Vegas (or New York).
Deborah E. Lipstadt’s “Antisemitism: Here and Now” charts the new guises of Jew hatred.
“Words are not acts,” Pascale Montandon-Jodorowsky said in a statement, adding that her husband “never raped anyone.”
“Go Ahead in the Rain,” by the poet and cultural critic Hanif Abdurraqib, is a love letter to the pioneering hip-hop group.
This is an excerpt from the original book review, “In the Shadow of the Big Boys.”
In “The Weight of a Piano,” Chris Cander follows the members of a family from Russia to California and traces the way music shadows their memories.
This collection of work by Collins, who died relatively unknown but has been championed in recent years, is a grab bag of letters, diary entries, short stories, plays and screenplays.
The food writer Yasmin Khan speaks with Kerry Diamond, the editor in chief of Cherry Bombe magazine, about “Zaitoun,” Ms. Khan’s book on Palestinian cuisine.
At the Angoulême International Comics Festival, there was a sense that the best days for comic books may be yet to come — in the French-speaking world, at least.
The British editor and writer, who died last week at 101, modeled a life of fierce, free-spirited independence.
In “Zucked,” the venture capitalist Roger McNamee — a former mentor to Mark Zuckerberg — reveals the inner workings behind the platform’s troubling rise to global behemoth.
Women and Latinx authors and illustrators made a strong showing in this year’s prestigious honors, as diversity in children’s books is becoming more evident.
In his new book, the former governor of New Jersey and adviser to Trump takes care of old business and finds many ways to say “I told you so.”
Roberto Bolaño’s coming-of-age tale “The Spirit of Science Fiction,” written around 1984, foreshadows the Chilean author’s epic 1998 breakthrough, “The Savage Detectives.”
The racial caricatures of the original P.L. Travers novels find disturbing echoes in the new movie and its beloved 1964 forerunner.
Want to escape the real-life suspense novel we’re living in these days? Check out these six new whodunits.
Andrew S. Curran talks about “Diderot and the Art of Thinking Freely,” his new book about the 18th-century French philosopher whose greatest works were discovered — as he intended — after his death.
Shapiro talks about her new best-selling memoir, and David Treuer discusses “The Heartbeat of Wounded Knee.”
The division published best-selling books by Ta-Nehisi Coates, Trevor Noah and more. Its closing is the latest move by Penguin Random House to streamline operations.
This quirky A-to-Z primer by Raj Haldar and Chris Carpenter features words that start with silent letters: C is for Czar, K is for Knight and so on.


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