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Jonathan Gould’s “Otis Redding” is the story of a great performer’s life cut tragically short.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
We look at new works from Senators Elizabeth Warren, Ben Sasse and Al Franken, each rumored to be a future White House contender.
It may sound like the plot of a formulaic rom-com, but Daniel Wallace’s novel “Extraordinary Adventures” is a refreshing take on human connection.
“Chemisty,” a debut novel by Weike Wang, is a novel about an intelligent woman trying to find her place in the world.
In “The Storied City,” Charlie English tells a tale of smuggling literary treasures out of Timbuktu to save them from fundamentalist firebrands.
The Australian novelist Tim Winton celebrates the endangered wildlife and wilderness of his native land in “Island Home: A Landscape Memoir.”
Much like Lebanon itself, Charif Madalani’s novel “Moving the Palace,” set in the days before World War I, straddles European and Arabic worlds.
“Berlin Calling” by Paul Hockenos is a detailed, personally involved history of the city’s underground culture.
The Library of America has collected great essays on pop music, from expected and unexpected sources.
Mandy Berman’s novel “Perennials” is a sharp meditation on the changing female body, and the ways in which such changes are often involuntary.
Three more books on Bob Dylan? Why not? He just won the Nobel Prize.
“He’s Got Rhythm,” Cynthia Brideson and Sara Brideson’s biography of the demanding taskmaster, could make Cyd Charisse cry.
Innovative activity books for ages two and up take doodlers and puzzle lovers under the sea, around the world and into the past.
“The Spectacular Sisterhood of Superwomen,” by Hope Nicholson, celebrates “the weirdest, coolest, most of-their-time female characters in comics.”
This 1994 firefighting memoir, by the Southern writer Larry Brown, vividly captures both fear and the sort of pride that comes with mastery.
Suggested reading from editors at The New York Times.
A model of resistance for our time, Thoreau was not just the antisocial man of legend. He was a sensualist, his journal, a New York treasure, shows.
Climate change has been the subject of fierce political discourse. These books explore those divisions.
Teju Cole’s “Blind Spot” is a lyrical essay in photographs paired with texts.


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