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Kathleen McInnis discusses her new novel, which looks at the Pentagon’s civilian force, its work-life balance and the American national-security system.
The actor and editor of the new anthology “American Like Me: Reflections on Life Between Cultures” would love to see Harry Potter get the “Game of Thrones” treatment: “I’m here for 80 hours of a darker and more detailed adaptation.”
In “The Silence of the Girls,” Pat Barker channels the voices of the women in the “Iliad,” treated as sexual treasure to be raped by conquering warriors.
In Stephen Markley’s debut novel, former classmates reunite to witness the toll contemporary American realities have taken on them all.
Over three decades of short fiction, the writer has managed to capture, with hilarious tenderness, the dysfunction of daily life in this country.
From “Lolita” to “The Luckiest Girl Alive.”
At a time of rampant income inequality, stifling social roles for women and church-mandated morality, de Cleyre rebelled against the accepted order.
Idle’s new memoir, “Always Look on the Bright Side of Life,” tells stories about his rise through comedy and his many famous friends. And of course, Monty Python stories.
Mary Gabriel moves from exalted art criticism to the seamiest gossip in her gratifying and generous group portrait of Lee Krasner, Elaine de Kooning, Grace Hartigan, Joan Mitchell and Helen Frankenthaler.
Irad Kimhi has never held a tenured position or published even a journal article. Yet his ideas have earned him a towering reputation and now he’s finally published a book.
Liana Finck’s “Passing for Human” tells the story of a woman who grapples with her alienation through drawing.
After almost two decades on death row, this member of the West Memphis Three is touring America, teaching the rituals that set him free.
Mr. Putnam spent decades bringing New York’s maritime history to life as a resident museum historian and an impersonator of the author of “Moby-Dick.”
Eisenberg’s latest stories are about emerging from isolation and complacency, and larger questions of what it means to live an ethical life.
In Kate Atkinson’s “Transcription,” a naïve young secretary lands in the middle of a clandestine fifth-column operation run by MI5.
“Presto and Zesto in Limboland,” a collaboration with the writer and director Arthur Yorinks, weaves a zany tale out of 10 inimitably Sendakian images.
Daniel Mason is an old-fashioned storyteller, and “The Winter Soldier” — set in a remote hamlet on the Eastern Front — is tremendous fun.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
The review addressed the departure of its editor, Ian Buruma, who published an essay by a man lamenting his ostracism after sexual misconduct allegations.
In “The Field of Blood,” Joanne Freeman documents the outlandish violence in Washington as the country was heading toward the deadliest American war.

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