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Gilbert Cruz and Tina Jordan discuss the upcoming books they’re most excited to read in the next few months.
John Guillory’s “Cultural Capital,” published amid the 1990s canon wars, became a classic. In a follow-up, “Professing Criticism,” he takes on his field’s deep funk.
Susan Wels’s “An Assassin in Utopia” links President Garfield’s killer to the atmosphere of free love and religious fervor that gripped Oneida, N.Y., in the late 1800s.
In his first terms as president, Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva expanded the scope of who could get published in the country, and who could access books. His return to the presidency comes with expectations, and hurdles.
Klassen had been influenced by the quietly revolutionary artist before Carle made a single book for children.
“Essex Dogs,” the first novel in a projected trilogy by the historian Dan Jones, imagines a hard-bitten band of mercenaries hired to invade France on behalf of their English king.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
A selection of recently published books.
“That toothsome meal arguably saved the Republic,” says the journalist, whose new book is “Dinner With the President: Food, Politics, and a History of Breaking Bread at the White House,” of Thomas Jefferson’s so-called Dinner Table Bargain. “The debate at Jefferson’s reverberates today.”
When “Master Slave Husband Wife” came out last month, Ilyon Woo teamed up with her old friend Imani Perry for her first book event.
Wonder needs no ornaments, only an invitation, and to have been born at all.
Kate Alice Marshall’s new novel, “What Lies in the Woods,” is elevated by unexpected plot twists, deep psychological perspicacity, and an endlessly interesting dance between past and present.
A salty historical romp, two deep dives into the entertainment industry, a handful of memoirs and Salman Rushdie’s much-anticipated new novel, “Victory City.”
His new novel is about a kingdom that is founded on pluralism but fails to live up to its ideals.
She was part of a vanguard of women designers who looked to the past to upend the cool modernism of the ’70s with a style that would become prominent in the ’80s.
In “Hell Bent,” Leigh Bardugo continues the fantastical journey she began in “Ninth House.”
Writing now as V, the creator of “The Vagina Monologues” tackles racism, colonialism and sexual violence in a raw and free-associative collection.
The departure of Madeline McIntosh, who has led the country’s largest book publisher since 2018, is the latest shake-up for the company during a turbulent period.
Ann-Helén Laestadius grew up among the Sámi, an Indigenous people living near the Arctic Circle, in Europe. Her novel, “Stolen,” a success in her native Sweden, reflects that culture to a broad audience.
In “Maame,” a young woman strives for independence while carrying the weight of her family’s world.

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