NYTimes XML | mamarose.com


“199 Cemeteries to See Before You Die” is a guide to checking out the hereafter before you check out.
The American Library Association revealed its annual Top Ten Most Challenged Book List, revealing a glimpse of some of the issues that concern Americans.
The rambling letter by Neal Cassady that inspired “On the Road,” lost for more than 60 years, has been acquired by Emory University, which is putting it on view
Egan’s fifth novel is about a young woman working at the Brooklyn Naval Yard during World War II, and about the mystery of why her father disappeared.
The department of culture provided funds to buy a number of the poet and his family’s personal effects, which were set to be auctioned.
In “Vanishing New York,” Jeremiah Moss laments the transformation of a city into a place that no longer accommodates failure.
“I don’t like when book reviews feel hermetic. I always want to open things up — to say that this is a book, but it’s also just a stage for certain ideas.”
Amanda de Cadenet, the celebrity interviewer and author of the new book “It’s Messy,” explains how to have hard conversations.
In “Difficult Women,” David Plante writes about his friendships with the novelist Jean Rhys, the feminist writer Germaine Greer and Sonia Orwell, George’s widow.
Robert Gottlieb on what the genre has to offer nowadays, and what it always had to offer.
If someone hibernated through 2016 and then turned on cable news and wondered what the hell happened, this would be the book to read.
The first two novels in N.K. Jemisin’s Broken Earth trilogy both won Hugo awards. In the final volume, “The Stone Sky,” the fate of the world is at stake.
High-minded novels and stories that favor fairy tales, unsolved crimes and dystopian drama over the ubiquitous run-of-the-mill plots in today’s fiction.
Jacques Pépin and his granddaughter talk cooking and table manners in “A Grandfather’s Lessons.”
A new collection from the photographer Emmet Gowin delivers an appreciation for the hidden ties between humans and moths as well as art and science.
In “Sleeping Beauties,” by Stephen King and his son Owen, women who fall asleep don’t wake up, and grow tendrils that are best left alone.
A previously unknown manuscript by George Moses Horton, a poet and slave, opens a window onto eerily familiar debates about race, power and free speech on campus.
Celeste Ng’s “Little Fires Everywhere” witnesses the mysteries of arson, kinship and community in late-’90s suburban America.
The tennis star discusses why she wrote her new memoir, the struggles her father faced during her childhood and more.
Ward discusses her new novel; David Dobbs on five new books about Darwin; and Kristin Cashore talks about “Jane, Unlimited.”


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