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The author of the children’s horror book series isn’t afraid of skeletons or cockroaches or even houseguests. But don’t ask him to play pool.
The television host and children’s book author “sleeps in” until 6 a.m., enjoys a hearty breakfast, and then hits the town with her family.
This adaptation of Anthony Burgess’s word-drunk fantasy is notable less for its violent themes than for its often-shirtless cast.
Three recent books revisit the works of literary forebears to revive characters and contexts from centuries past.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
In “The Autobiography of Gucci Mane,” the Atlanta rapper details how exercise and books helped him improve himself behind bars.
New mysteries include Anne Perry’s “An Echo of Murder” and Attica Locke’s “Bluebird, Bluebird.”
In Kamila Shamsie’s novel “Home Fire,” British Muslims contend with identity, terrorism and divided loyalties.
Vivian Gornick reviews Adam Gopnik’s memoir, “At the Strangers’ Gate,” which intertwines his early professional life with the city’s cultural history.
In “Autumn,” addressed to his unborn child, the Norwegian writer focuses on the household preoccupations of middle age, shorn of novelistic glamour.
Based on volumes of Lady Anne Barnard’s private and published writing, “Defiance,” by Stephen Taylor, reveals the inner world of a quiet revolutionary.
“Gotham” — a 1,400-page radical history of New York — was an unlikely hit. Now, 20 years later, Mike Wallace has finished Volume II. And he’s still not done.
Geoffrey C. Ward, Viet Thanh Nguyen and Vanessa Grigoriadis respond to reviews.
In novels and stories that hopscotched across genres, happy endings were no more likely than they are in life.
In novels and stories that hopscotched across genres, happy endings were no more likely than they are in life.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
In his bold modern adaptation of King Lear, St. Aubyn envisions Lear as an aging media mogul whose empire and legacy are under threat from his daughters.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning author of “A Visit From the Goon Squad” and the forthcoming “Manhattan Beach” reads only what she craves: “If I try to read a book I’m not hungry for, I won’t enjoy it.”
Eileen Myles and Nicole J. Georges write about the dogs that helped them become better artists.
A deeply private writer reveals his obsessive process.

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