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Four Americans made this year’s longlist of 13 works — which will be pared down to a list of six in September.
“What Happened,” a forthcoming memoir by Hillary Clinton, promises to be a candid account of what the 2016 election was like for her.
Mr. Fleming wrote prolifically about powerful men, including Washington, Jefferson, Franklin and Hamilton, and pivotal moments like the battles of Bunker Hill, Lexington and Concord.
Peter Parker’s “Housman Country” describes a poet who evoked a timeless countryside when England was becoming increasingly urban.
The author of “The Sunshine Sisters” is drawn to books by their covers: “There is still nothing like browsing in a bookstore with all the time in the world, allowing myself to be drawn to whatever catches my eye.”
What can writers’ diaries tell us about our vexed relationship with time?
This lucid, graceful book by Cory Taylor addresses her struggles with cancer after a diagnosis of melanoma. She died in July 2016 at 61.
Jill Dawson’s novel “The Crime Writer” uses the life of Patricia Highsmith to explore the territory between reality and fantasy.
Books by former Dallas police chief David O. Brown and the law professor Paul Butler, and a collection edited by Angela J. Davis, call for transformation of the system.
The artist at the center of Percival Everett’s new novel provides three narrative threads, including one of his affair in Paris.
Svetlana Alexievich’s “The Unwomanly Face of War: An Oral History of Women in World War II” unearths a mostly buried aspect of Russian history.
Pushing 70, the three women at the center of Lynn Freed’s novel “The Last Laugh” discover that passion and conflict remain powerful forces.
In “The Retreat of Western Liberalism,” Edward Luce argues that the tradition of liberty is under mortal threat.
An admirer of Emily Dickinson and Anne Carson asks for poetry recommendations. Susan Howe, Charles Wright, Monica Youn, Maggie Nelson and more ensue.
Ayobami Adebayo’s “Stay With Me,” like great works by Chinua Achebe and Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, explores the pull between tradition and modernity in Nigeria.
Martin Walker shares the wines and food of the Périgord region, which inspired the fictional world of Bruno Courrèges, his small-town French police chief.
The series, Frick Diptychs, is to feature the novelist Hilary Mantel, the filmmaker James Ivory and the artist and author Edmund de Waal.
The chef Maricel E. Presilla’s new book, “Peppers of the Americas,” is an encyclopedia of facts and recipes.
To mark a major birthday (and avoid an ex-lover’s wedding), the hero of Andrew Sean Greer’s novel “Less” embarks on a long journey.
In the memoir “Lights On, Rats Out,” Cree LeFavour recalls the damaged young woman she once was.


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