What to Read While You’re Waiting To Read the Mueller Report
“Doing Justice,” Bharara’s new book, is not only a memoir but also a manual on how the justice system is a guide to life.
“I knew that there was a sophistication here,” said Mitchell Kaplan, the owner of Books & Books, “because I witnessed what people were reading,”
Evan Thomas talks about “First,” his new biography of O’Connor, and Mitchell S. Jackson discusses “Survival Math.”
The hero’s journey to this milestone is filled with many memorable moments, from his debut, to Robin’s and Batgirl’s and more.
“Sounds Like Titanic,” by Jessica Chiccehitto Hindman, is a memoir of being hired to tour with a famous composer who turns out to be duping his audiences.
Thomas Hager’s “Ten Drugs” examines the history of both the good and bad of medication.
Matti Friedman’s “Spies of No Country” tells the story of the Arab Section, the Jewish secret agents who operated in enemy territory at the birth of Israel.
In her latest Graphic Content column, Hillary Chute looks at the genre of “graphic medicine,” comics illustrating the challenges of doctors and travails of patients.
The legendary graphic designer, Seymour Chwast, draws some of his favorite protagonists.
In his 2000 memoir, “A Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius,” Dave Eggers becomes the steward of his brother after their parents die within weeks of each other.
Frans de Waal’s new book, “Mama’s Last Hug: Animal Emotions and What They Tell Us About Ourselves,” debuts on the best-seller list this week at No. 4.
Amit Chaudhuri’s narrator wanders Mumbai while João Gilberto Noll’s loses himself in London. And Monique Schwitter’s? She’s adrift among a dozen past loves.
Dreamy marshmallows, rude animals, a portal to a mirror world and more fill the latest crop of picture books.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
When Kurt Vonnegut was at work on his hugely influential antiwar novel, “he was writing to save his own life,” his daughter said.
In their debut novels, Yara Zgheib and Anissa Gray explore the harrowing experience of female eating disorders.
One Colombian writer reflects on what the adaptation of Gabriel García Márquez’s masterpiece means for her culture and people.


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