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Alice Mattison’s “Conscience” traces the damaging effect of a novel based on the real lives of three people involved in radical politics.
Jill Lepore’s “These Truths” shows both the successes and failures that have made the country what it is today.
Dan Kaufman’s “The Fall of Wisconsin” traces how a state that was a liberal bastion came to vote for Donald Trump in 2016.
Eric Klinenberg’s “Palaces for the People” explores the civic value of social infrastructure, those public spaces that allow for human connection.
David Levering Lewis’s “The Improbable Wendell Willkie” describes a political shooting star who left an outsize legacy.
Three new books explore the concepts of liberalism, democracy and nationalism.
Immigrants, artists and inventors imagine liberation in gorgeous new books by Yuyi Morales, Il Sung Na, Juan Felipe Herrera and more.
Doris Kearns Goodwin’s “Leadership in Turbulent Times” looks at Abraham Lincoln, Theodore Roosevelt, Franklin Roosevelt and Lyndon Johnson.
Marilyn Stasio’s mystery roundup takes readers to World War I Britain and France, then dips into two psychological combat zones in modern America.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Hints of her wildlife research — particularly the study of brown hyenas — can be seen in her debut novel, “Where the Crawdads Sing.”
Miriam Pawel’s “The Browns of California” describes a political dynasty that has dominated the state across 60 years.
Illustrated by Dan Williams, “Sea Prayer” relates a message of universal human despair, but also hope.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Elizabeth Janeway on Vladimir Nabokov’s “Lolita.”
In “America: The Farewell Tour,” Chris Hedges says the end is near.
Alcott’s book was that unusual thing, a classic that is also an instant hit. It was also revolutionary then — and even now.
Suggested reading by critics and editors at The New York Times.
In Nicole Holofcener’s movie, Ben Mendelsohn plays a sad Connecticut dad who blows up his life in the pursuit of something he can’t quite name.
The journalist, whose new book is “Fear: Trump in the White House,” remembers reading “The Swiss Family Robinson” as a child: “It was, I believe, the first time I dropped out of my own world into another for a sustained period of time.”


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