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In Donal Ryan’s new novel, recently longlisted for the Booker Prize, a Syrian doctor settles in Ireland, where his life intersects with two other shattered men.
Reading and writing are solitary activities; BookTube is changing that.
Eliza Griswold’s new book, “Amity and Prosperity,” is an impassioned account of the devastating effects of fracking on a community in southwestern Pennsylvania.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Beth Macy’s “Dopesick” describes the opioid epidemic that is killing thousands every year.
Mona Hanna-Attisha’s “What the Eyes Don’t See” traces her role in proving Flint had a crisis. Anna Clark’s “The Poisoned City” takes a broader, historical view. Both books are damning.
In “Light of the Stars,” Adam Frank uses evidence of extraterrestrial life to illuminate the problem of climate change on Earth.
Donald Hall died last month at 89, and his recently published memoir, “A Carnival of Losses: Notes Nearing Ninety,” is “up there with the best things he did.”
A series of talks, workshops, classes and more will accompany an exhibition, “Harry Potter: A History of Magic.”
Two new memoirs — Elizabeth Katkin’s ‘Conceivability’ and Emma Brockes’s ‘An Excellent Choice’ — trace very different paths to motherhood.
A long career in the publishing world was highlighted by her influential and enduring book “How to Get Happily Published.”
To write “Northland,” Porter Fox spent three years traveling about 4,000 miles from Maine to Washington, meeting people, studying history and observing nature.
Hillary Chute talks about new graphic books that address serious issues, and Nicole Lamy discusses her Match Book column, in which she helps readers find books they’ll love.
Joe Mungo Reed’s “We Begin Our Ascent” is a novel about cycling, doping and the personal failings of a middling racer on the Tour.
In Paula Saunders’s debut novel, “The Distance Home,” a stuttering, ballet-loving boy and his younger sister struggle to find their place in the world.
Lexi Freiman’s “Inappropriation” sets perennial teenage angst against the backdrop of today’s digital culture.
The books give accounts of Lance Armstrong’s doping, the first race ever and one amateur cyclist’s attempts to complete the course.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Members of the Trump family get behind Jeanine Pirro’s new book, “Liars, Leakers and Liberals.”
Glittering worlds, lip-smacking clothes: Fashion-centric new releases explore the importance of Loulou de La Falaise, the British couturier Charles James and theatrical street wardrobes.

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