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In “Farewell to the Horse,” Ulrich Raulff examines our complicated and violently unilateral relationship with Equus caballus.
David Cannadine’s “Victorious Century” tells the story of Britain in the 19th century, when it was at the height of its powers.
In “The Cadaver King and the Country Dentist,” Radley Balko and Tucker Carrington tell a haunting true-crime tale of systemic incompetence and racism.
Jon Meacham parses the historical record for fresh insight into the events surrounding the death of Christ.
In Kim Fu’s novel, “The Lost Girls of Camp Forevermore,” an overnight kayaking expedition reverberates in unexpected ways.
Long ago, George — who’s just published her 20th Inspector Lynley novel — read about the diary Steinbeck kept while writing “East of Eden,” and it inspired her to start her own.
One girl goes missing and another tails a murderer all the way to Kenya. Meanwhile a British tourist and a teenage apprentice wind up in the morgue.
His more than 60 books were acclaimed for their clear prose, thorough research and generous use of photographs and illustrations.
Two affectionate hippos. Life lessons. Does it get any better? No, it does not.
Azareen Van der Vliet Oloomi’s novel “Call Me Zebra” charts a young Iranian émigré’s quest to honor her family’s devotion to literature.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
A Renaissance authority, she was the first woman to hold tenured, endowed professorships in the English departments at Brown and Harvard.
The Marvel series, returning in August, will be written by Dan Slott and drawn by Sara Pichelli.
Lena Dunham on “The Female Persuasion” and its cultural relevance in our current political climate.
Ernest Cline, whose novel “Ready Player One” is the basis for a new movie, grew up reading: “Like many nerdy kids, I don’t know how I would have survived without being able to escape into books.”
In “Fatal Discord,” Michael Massing tells the story of two men who took their fateful critique of the church in vastly different directions.
In one book, Professor Mahmood, a scholar at Berkeley, examined a grass-roots women’s movement in Egypt focused on moral reform.
In “Journey Into Europe,” the scholar Akbar Ahmed takes a close-up look at the discontents of Muslims in the West.
When thousands of women get together on social media, wryly invoking the suicidal author Virginia Woolf as their muse, what could possibly go wrong?
In the poetry book “House of Fact, House of Ruin” and the essay collection “The Land Between Two Rivers,” Tom Sleigh honors overlooked lives.


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