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Taylor Jenkins Reid, author of “Daisy Jones & The Six” — about the breakup of an iconic 1970s band — admits that she struggled with songwriting.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
The longtime friends on their new book, the pleasures — and perils — of childhood, and the remarkable success of their indie uke band.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
As I struggle with chronic pain, cozy for me is less hygge and more my ex-boyfriend’s mother, nurses with juice and weird, sandy doughnuts.
Writers of speculative fiction routinely invent rules and regulations as part of their novels’ worlds. These laws tell us more about our own politics than you might think.
Thanks to a viral musical that just opened on Broadway, Ned Vizzini’s 2004 novel is reaching a big new audience, five years after he killed himself.
Maybe not to have the word “man” in their word anymore!
“Good Will Come From the Sea,” a story collection by Christos Ikonomou, captures the desperation of his country’s citizens in the wake of economic devastation.
The author, most recently, of the memoir “Shout” doesn’t shun any genres: “That’s like avoiding colors or parts of the flavor spectrum. I want all kinds of stories on my plate.”
The prize committee called Mr. Gilroy, 63, “one of the most challenging and inventive figures in contemporary scholarship.”
If the recent cheating scandal makes you want to read more about the college application process, here’s a place to start.
Cara Robertson’s “The Trial of Lizzie Borden” is a fresh telling of the Gilded Age murder case that captured worldwide attention and continues to exert a dark fascination.
In his memoir, “I.M.,” the designer recalls his climb from Brooklyn misfit to American design icon.
Joan Didion. Rebecca Traister. Toni Morrison. And more. Throughout March, we’ll be sharing new essays and reviews, and resurfacing classics from some of our favorite writers.
In “Figuring,” Popova roams over 400 years of science and poetry, highlighting women who have added to the history of creativity and invention.
Lynne Olson’s “Madame Fourcade’s Secret War” tells of a woman who led the fight against the Nazis while combating sexism among her colleagues.
The satirical Second Coming series will be published by AHOY Comics. It was canceled last month by DC Comics after critics called it blasphemous.
A protean citizen of the art world — artist, curator, dealer, collector and more — he wrote a monumental four-volume life of a 20th-century giant.
“Last Days at Hot Slit,” edited by Johanna Fateman and Amy Scholder, collects work by the radical feminist who said her writing had to be “bolder and stronger than woman-hating itself.”

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