Jessica Hopper’s “Night Moves” is an episodic memoir, drawn from her diaries, about time spent navigating a music scene that she was documenting.
He identified six qualities in evaluating performance in the Oval Office. (No. 1: emotional intelligence.) And as a scholar of Eisenhower, he liked Ike.
In a lawsuit, officials of the Eastern Orthodox Church say the university has four manuscripts that were looted from a monastery in Greece in 1917.
The Book Review’s poetry editor, Gregory Cowles, discusses Tracy K. Smith’s essay about political poetry and more from this week’s special issue.
Book titles can’t be copyrighted, and that led to a recent dust-up on social media.
An unpublished trove of photographs and letters the author kept while serving in the U.S. Army in Dresden provides the biographical context for his most influential novel, “Slaughterhouse-Five.”
A snowplow who works all night long, a naughty kid who breaks his mom’s favorite ornament, a fox hunting for a winter meal, and more in the season’s standout picture books.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
In poems that cajole, beguile, praise and evoke, Robert Bly makes the case that poetry should be near the center of life.
Ma Jian, one of the sharper observers of contemporary China, though living in exile for 30 years, says this era resembles that of the Cultural Revolution.
“The Collected Poems of Bertolt Brecht,” translated and edited by Tom Kuhn and David Constantine, brings together more than 1,000 poems.
In these four deeply political, deeply personal books, poets grapple with some hot-button issues of the day.
J. Michael Martinez’s “Museum of the Americas” takes on the white gaze, colonial trauma and Mexican migration.
Marcus Jackson’s first collection, “Pardon My Heart,” celebrates the way deep emotion unfogs and energizes the experience of living.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Margaret Atwood on Adrienne Rich.
“Be With,” by Forrest Gander, plumbs death and grief with an alertness to the fragility of life — and of language.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
In “A Cruelty Special to Our Species,” Emily Jungmin Yoon memorializes the Korean “comfort women” who were forced into prostitution during World War II.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The Times’s art critics select some of their favorite art books and books related to art of the year.


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