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In an interview, Robert Kirkman, who created and writes the comic series, talks about the twist.
Alexandra Popoff has written a biography of Vasily Grossman, the Soviet writer whose masterpiece, “Life and Fate,” compared Stalin’s regime to Hitler’s.
His new novel, “This Storm,” leads off Marilyn Stasio’s Crime column. To recover, she sends readers to Cara Black’s Paris and Martin Walker’s Périgord.
In his new book, Suketu Mehta, who came to the United States from India as a child, delivers a deeply felt corrective to the public rhetoric on immigrants — who they are and why they come.
Tim Bouverie’s riveting account shows why the lead-up to World War II wasn’t as inexplicable as hindsight might have us believe.
The semiautonomous Chinese city has long been a keeper of the memories of the crackdown, but growing mainland influence is making it harder.
The beloved British humorist — the creator of Wooster and Jeeves — was arrested by the Germans in 1940 and spent the remainder of the war in custody. Here’s how his story unspooled in The Times.
Dominic Smith’s novel “The Electric Hotel” unveils the tragic history of a film that undid its maker — and his love for its temperamental star.
A selection of recent audiobooks of note; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Clay Risen’s “The Crowded Hour” describes the campaign that turned a politician into a legend.
David Garrow found F.B.I. documents alleging King stood by during a rape. But some scholars question whether to trust records created as part of a smear campaign.
Three eloquent new French novels explore the relationship between creativity and affairs of the heart.
The heroine of Joyce Carol Oates’s novel “My Life as a Rat” is only 12 when she’s cast out after betraying her violent family’s code of silence.
Devotees of the trendy, low-intervention beverage are making their drink of choice more accessible through D.I.Y. publishing.
In his latest book, the acclaimed English nature writer Robert Macfarlane goes beneath forest floors, and into sea caves and sinkholes, among other subterranean adventures.
Kristen Arnett’s “Mostly Dead Things” and Nicholas Mancusi’s “A Philosophy of Ruin” both explore grief through humor.
The Vietnamese-born narrator of “On Earth We’re Briefly Gorgeous” wrestles with otherness in many forms.
Will’s “The Conservative Sensibility” sums up a lifetime of thinking about politics and culture.
A new novel by the author of “Eat, Pray, Love,” a former Jehovah’s Witness reflects on her faith and more.
The best-selling author’s new novel features a rebellious ingénue and a demimonde of hard-living showgirls and theater people.

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