Laura Barnett’s novel “Greatest Hits” uses the creation of a retrospective album to explore a woman’s tempestuous life in music.
Bee Wilson’s “The Way We Eat Now” delves into the startling consequences of the globalization that has revolutionized our relationship to food.
How would life in the United States change for women if terminating a pregnancy was outlawed? A recent novel imagines the outcome, and two others delve into the issue.
Andrew Johnson ascended to the presidency after Lincoln’s assassination. Brenda Wineapple’s “The Impeachers” recounts the efforts to remove him from office.
The singer-songwriter, whose new memoir is “No Walls and the Recurring Dream,” says her shelves contain “poetry for when my mind is spinning” and “a bunch of learn-how-to-meditate books that don’t seem to be helping.”
Mohammed Hanif’s “Red Birds” is about an American fighter pilot who is taken in at a refugee camp he intended to bomb.
In this debut collection, daily lives in the barrio bespeak a universal American condition.
The former F.B.I. deputy director recounts his short-lived tenure as a key player in the Trump administration.
The actor brings a new, restrained lilt to James Joyce’s 1916 classic.
The actor, best known for his role on “The Office,” revives Norton Juster’s 1960 classic children’s story.
Julia Phillips’s “Disappearing Earth” explores the lives of interconnected women in far eastern Russia after a horrific crime.
Christina Thompson’s “Sea People” tells the story of the people of Polynesia and their “discovery,” while Peter Moore’s “Endeavour” looks at the ship that made that encounter possible.
Stevens’s “The Making of a Justice” is both a personal memoir and a meditation on the law.
Adam Gopnik’s “A Thousand Small Sanities” is an argument against the illiberal left, even though Gopnik accepts some of its premises.
“The Rules” taught us how to deform ourselves to nab a husband. But what would we do once we had him?
Gen X set the precedent for today’s social justice warriors and capitalist super-soldiers. Enjoy, and also, sorry!
“All the Restaurants in New York” contains drawings of many of the city’s most famous eateries, past and present.
Vietnam, Watergate and the first moonwalk mark the characters in “America Was Hard to Find,” a sweeping debut novel by Kathleen Alcott.
Her autobiography, a biography and a cultural critic’s take give insight into the star’s long career.
In her stunning exposé “Bottle of Lies,” Katherine Eban describes a world of generic drug manufacturing rife with corruption and life-threatening misdeeds.


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