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NYTimes XML

The author’s early draft of “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” featured a black protagonist who gets trapped inside a chocolate mold. Was it racial stereotyping, or something more complicated?
After a performing career that included eight years with New York City Ballet, Ms. Horosko wrote books and championed the health and other needs of dancers.
The British author is skilled in simplifying and modernizing the vibrancy of Indian home cooking, and in explaining just how to do it.
Showtime has acquired the rights to “The President Is Missing,” the novel that the former president and the best-selling author are writing together.
Sarah Sentilles’s “Draw Your Weapons” ranges widely through issues of photographic representation, theology, empathy, activism and pacifism.
The NBC reporter, who has a best-selling campaign book with “Unbelievable,” says that the president’s scorn has “revitalized the fourth estate.”
In “Bones,” by Joe Tone, the divergent lives of two brothers — a bricklayer in Texas and a cartel boss in Mexico — converge on the racetrack.
A new run of “Forever” stamps will feature scenes from Ezra Jack Keats’s classic children’s tale.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
The 1917 novel from the British travel writer uses landscape as character.
In his memoir “Thanks, Obama,” the speechwriter David Litt recalls coming of age at the White House.
Four books about the mechanics of decision making.
Jesmyn Ward’s follow-up to “Salvage the Bones” tells the story of a woman intent on making her fractured family whole again.
The author of “Gilead” and “Housekeeping” reflects on Emily Dickinson, expanding the mind and writing into the unknown.
Readers respond to Greek myths, a cover illustration and more.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Stanley Elkin’s “The Dick Gibson Show,” about a talk-radio host, is a landslide of language, offering gags, wordplay and flights of fancy, sexual and otherwise.
Robert Kyncl, YouTube’s chief business officer, delivers a lively, if biased, history of the video-sharing platform’s most noteworthy success stories.
“The Internationalists,” by Oona A. Hathaway and Scott J. Shapiro, argues that a 1928 pact was the beginning of the end of war.
The author of, most recently, “Little Fires Everywhere,” often returns to “The Count of Monte Cristo”: “Right now, I see it as an exploration of the complexities of good and evil and how easily one shifts into the other.”

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