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Olivia Laing’s first novel features a protagonist who bears a strong resemblance to the writer and performance artist Kathy Acker.
With Book 6 of “My Struggle,” the famous Norwegian author completes the saga of his life — a work perfectly suited to the age of the blog.
In “Who Is Michael Ovitz?,” the ex-leader of the powerful talent agency C.A.A. recounts his time at the top.
“She Would Be King” reframes the country’s history in magical terms.
A nearly century-old bookstore in Germany is staying afloat by joining forces with the butcher, the baker … no word yet from the candlestick maker.
In advance of the publication of Mrs. Obama’s memoir, “Becoming,” Live Nation, Ticketmaster and Hearst are helping with the former first lady’s rock-star-style return to the public sphere.
“It’s paramount for me to always be changing gears and shifting and trying something new,” says Ms. Edugyan.
Joana Avillez illustrates an homage to the legendary children’s book editor and her personal correspondence.
In her latest novel, Katharine Weber depicts the relationship between a quadriplegic architect and his monkey helper.
After Robert B. Parker died, Reed Coleman took over writing his Jesse Stone mystery series, bringing his vivid, distinctive style but staying true to Parker’s characters.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Three books, including Michael Bible’s “Empire of Light,” feature directionless male youths attempting to find a way forward.
Ashleigh Young’s debut collection, “Can You Tolerate This?,” uses allegories of womanhood and writing as a window onto the human condition.
Jacqueline Woodson, Kate DiCamillo and Meg Medina tell empowering stories about vulnerable kids.
Nell Stevens’s “The Victorian and the Romantic” tells of her obsession with Elizabeth Gaskell.
Iris Origo’s war diary, “A Chill in the Air,” reports on how Italians viewed the Mussolini regime.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Hanya Yanagihara’s best-selling novel includes many disturbing scenes. In a new production in Amsterdam, the director Ivo van Hove puts that cruelty center stage.
What happened when the novelist Lawrence Osborne agreed to write a book in the voice of Raymond Chandler’s iconic gumshoe.
A new book looks back on two decades of the artist’s installations, which use man-made materials to explore the natural world.


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