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The children’s book author and illustrator David Nytra draws a review of William E. Scheele’s “Prehistoric Animals.”
“We are composites of various creatures,” David Quammen says. “We are mosaics.”
The very best kids’ books — like these — help the under-10 set work through their fears.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Charles Darwin’s “The Origin of Species.”
Back in 2012, Macy, a journalist, wrote articles about suburban heroin addiction. In a new book she’s widened her lens, exploring the roots of the national opioid crisis.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Chris Feliciano Arnold’s “The Third Bank of the River” is a reported and personal look at the problems plaguing the Amazon and its people.
Andrea Gabor’s “After the Education Wars” looks at efforts to reform the classroom through technology and standardized testing.
Marilyn Stasio’s selections take readers to a North Carolina swamp, a peak in Minnesota and a jungle in Laos, with a pit stop at a California beach.
In “Never Anyone but You,” Rupert Thomson reimagines the lives of the Surrealist icons Claude Cahun and Marcel Moore.
In “Rising,” Elizabeth Rush surveys the new contours of an America already changed by rising waters.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Two books explain the contributing factors, while a young adult novel shows the toll it takes on a teenager.
Tracy Franz’s “My Year of Dirt and Water” considers the paradoxical experience of being married to a Buddhist monk, cloistered in a Japanese temple.
“This is the power of “War With the Newts”: It leaves us staring with bewilderment at the ways that we — with our tiny acts of greed and insensitivity and willful blindness — did all this.”
It’s not all glamour and prizes.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The author, most recently, of the essay collection “Call Them by Their True Names: American Crises” keeps an eye on the “daily eruptions of the internet”: “Like a lot of us, I’m hypervigilant about the crazy stuff going on.”
In his passionate new essay collection, “American Audacity,” William Giraldi fiercely emphasizes the cultural importance of high literary standards.
Alice Sparberg Alexiou’s history of the Bowery, “Devil’s Mile,” is a narrative not only of the famous street but of New York City as well.

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