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NYTimes XML

Books from throughout history to provide solace in troubling times.
Read Dan Egan’s wonderfully told story of history, science and reportage about the largest source of freshwater in the world, and join Now Read This.
Read Dan Egan’s wonderfully told story of history, science and reportage about the largest source of freshwater in the world, and join Now Read This.
From “Top Gun” to “Star Wars,” Mark Weinberg’s memoir looks back on evening screenings that staffers shared at Camp David with the commander in chief.
“Pizzapedia: An Illustrated Guide to Everyone’s Favorite Food” by Dan Bransfield is a lighthearted and well-researched guide.
“The Recovering” is about romanticizing the “unhinged sparks of luminous chaos” in artists’ lives, and then learning not to do that.
In “The Common Good,” Reich argues that it all begins with a shared commitment to fundamental principles.
Ms. Ebert, who wrote in secret for most of her life, later rose to queenly prominence within the chivalrous ranks of cowboy poetry.
Carl Hoffman’s “The Last Wild Men of Borneo” tells the stories of an environmental activist accepted by an indigenous tribe and a man who became one of the world’s most successful tribal-art collectors.
An insatiable curiosity led him to contemplate Jewish superheroes, bad acting, the sexualized worlds of Weimer Berlin and Risqué Paris, and more.
Mr. Coates’s “Between the World and Me,” which began as a personal address to his son, is being adapted for a communal performance at the Apollo Theater.
On this week’s podcast, Urrea talks about his new novel, “The House of Broken Angels,” and Martin Doyle discusses “The Source: How Rivers Made America and America Remade Its Rivers.”
Her career took off in 1999 when Oprah Winfrey chose “A Pilot’s Wife” for Oprah’s Book Club.
With Britain’s most prestigious literary award increasingly dominated by Americans, a push to return to old rules excluding them has gained strength.
The beloved writer and best-selling author was 71.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Can’t find time to read? Some illustrated solutions.
In his new book, “The Monk of Mokha,” Dave Eggers describes what happened when an idealistic young American decided to revive Yemen’s 500-year-old coffee trade.
New books look at the importance and the dangers of the wet stuff.

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