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These books explore historical fires and the lives they have touched.
Oxford Dictionaries choice of “youthquake” as Word of the Year has inspired a revolt. Do you have a better idea?
An American espionage agent in Madrid in World War II, she went on to recount daring adventures (embroidered or not) in a raft of books.
Beard discusses her new manifesto, and Hillary Chute talks about “Why Comics? From Underground to Everywhere.”
Visual artists have always had an important place in children’s literature. Watch leading children’s books illustrators draw, paint, collage and discuss books with The Times’s children’s books editor, Maria Russo.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
The first of a projected trilogy, S. A. Chakraborty’s fantastical adventure novel, “The City of Brass,” riffs on the imagery of Islamic folklore.
In “The Trade,” the American journalist Jere Van Dyk relives the injustices he suffered both during and following his captivity at the hands of the Taliban.
It’s less the content than the plain conversational style that gets Instapoets’ work dismissed as “not real poetry.”
Coincidence? In three new books, runaway shadows break away from their owners, seeking adventure and showing off their own personalities.
New books by Ricardo Piglia, Rodrigo Hasbún and Santiago Gamboa offer takes on the artistic mind.
A cosmic event has reshuffled epochs. It’s up to a 13-year-old with “mixed” parents — from different eras — to keep the world on course.
Melissa del Bosque investigates a paramilitary drug cartel through the lens of a valiant F.B.I. agent, revealing binational brutality in grim detail.
“I’m Just No Good at Rhyming,” the debut collection from Chris Harris and Lane Smith, includes the silly, the whimsical, the absurd and more.
In her best-selling essay collection, “The Last Black Unicorn,” the star of “Girls Trip” writes about growing up in South Central Los Angeles.
Readers respond to book titles, cover art and more from previous issues.
The Times’s art critics select their favorite art books (and books about art) of the year.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Tom De Haven on comics.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
When it comes to wintry Scandinavian lifestyle refinement, the words to know now are lykke, lagom and janteloven.


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