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Neil Gaiman’s “Coraline” has been transformed into an opera in London, with music by Mark-Anthony Turnage. It goes to some genuinely disturbing places.
Nell Scovell discusses her new memoir, and Joanne Lipman talks about “That’s What She Said.”
Her prescient new novel, “The Female Persuasion,” resonates in the #MeToo moment. Is the timing also right to make her a household name?
In James Carroll’s “The Cloister,” a ’50s Manhattan priest meets a Jewish woman. In Ben Dolnick’s “The Ghost Notebooks,” a pair from Astoria move to a spooky upstate mansion.
In his new memoir, “Unmasked,” the man behind “Phantom” and “Cats” recalls his fractious relationship with Tim Rice.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Her books left more sanitized subjects behind and were among the first to explore topics like alcoholism and same-sex relationships.
Jasmin Darznik’s elegant novel “Song of a Captive Bird” celebrates the turbulent life of Iran’s most infamous female poet.
Famously private, the society photographer waited till after his death to publish “Fashion Climbing.”
Lauren Hilgers’s “Patriot Number One” offers a detailed and close-up look at immigration through one man’s experience.
The German photographer, as guest editor of a prestigious annual collection of essays, considers the increasing rejection of facts in political and social discourse.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
John Oliver’s parody of the Pence family’s book about their pet bunny has bumped pre-orders of James B. Comey’s memoir from the top spot.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Paule Marshall on how her mother’s relationship to language inspired her career.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
Amit Majmudar’s verse translation of the Bhagavad Gita offers a ravishing and faithful version of that enigmatic religious text.
Celebrating the literary lives of girls with a nod to the illustrator William Steig’s ‘CDB!’
Tracy K. Smith, the poet laureate and author of the forthcoming “Wade in the Water,” wrote a college application essay about Thoreau: “I was an aspiring Transcendentalist from a young age.”
Ursula Le Guin, Tim Kreider and Morgan Jerkins comment on what it is like to live in 21st-century America.


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