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NYTimes XML

A journalist and author as well, Mr. Gouri was called the last of Israel’s national poets and the conscience of the founding generation.
These books about a cerebral coach, a player plucked from poverty and a year in the life of a team show the good, bad and ugly aspects of football.
February’s Now Read This pick is: “Killers of the Flower Moon,” by David Grann.
In Kristin Hannah’s new novel, “The Great Alone,” a father back from the Vietnam War moves to a tiny Alaskan outpost with his wife and daughter.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
“The Afterlives,” by Thomas Pierce, explores the fluidity of human existence.
In “To Fight Against This Age,” Rob Riemen argues that culture and humanism are the best weapons against modern anti-liberal trends.
The law professor and author Amy Chua never read parenting guides when her children were young — “Maybe that was my problem!” — and didn’t intend to write one with “Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother.”
In “Directorate S,” Steve Coll recounts America’s seemingly futile search for victory in Afghanistan.
The foundation is adding a new prize to recognize works in translation.
Ronen Bergman’s blend of history and investigative reporting is a humane book about a contentious subject.
Ms. Winfrey and Flatiron Books jointly decided to remove the hip-hop mogul’s passages from “The Wisdom of Sundays” after multiple women accused him of sexual misconduct.
Driving converted delivery trucks, Roadtreks, vintage RVs, “skoolies” and the odd Prius, a few thousand gather in defiance of consumerist society.
“The Wizard and the Prophet,” Charles C. Mann’s new double biography of William Vogt and Norman Borlaug, presents the essential debate of environmentalism.
The author of “The Crossover” is looking for risky, unconventional children’s books.
Terese Marie Mailhot’s memoir is about growing up on an Indian reservation in Canada and her family’s intergenerational trauma.
Whether or not you’re nursing a heartbreak, these tales of unsettled passions will appeal to the romantic in all of us.
Jon McGregor’s “Reservoir 13” looks beneath the surface of ordinary lives over the course of a dozen-plus years.
Two new books by virtual reality experts, Jaron Lanier and Jeremy Bailenson, describe how the technology will change us.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.

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