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New York Times Best Sellers
Mr. Clowes discusses Eightball’s history and his latest work, “Patience,” a 180-page time-travel adventure due next March from Fantagraphics.
David K. Shipler visits free-speech battlegrounds: school curriculums, whistle-blowers, arts funding, the Internet and PACs.
David McCullough tells the story of the bicycle mechanics from Ohio who ushered in the age of flight.
Tom Perrotta reviews Kate Atkinson’s ambitious new novel, which tells the story of postwar Britain through the microcosm of a single family.
Sam Tanenhaus talks about Saul Bellow, and Emily Bazelon discusses Jon Krakauer’s “Missoula: Rape and the Justice System in a College Town.”
Among those who have signed the letters: Junot Díaz, Lorrie Moore, Joyce Carol Oates, Eric Bogosian and Michael Cunningham.
Toni Morrison, whose “God Help the Child” is No. 5 on the hardcover fiction list, used to receive phone calls from Marlon Brando, who would recite her work.
Recently reviewed books of particular interest.
In “Solitude Creek,” a killer likes to scare people into causing their own deaths.
Fact and fiction merge in this tale of two extraordinary women.
A Qing royal led resistance forces, often dressed as a man.
American design faced off with French fashion in a 1973 show.
Anna Freeman sets her novel in the world of female pugilists and their patrons in late-18th-century England.
Mary Costello’s debut novel is an intimate portrait of one Irish immigrant’s life.
New books by Cecilia Rodríguez Milanés, Amanda Eyre Ward, Andrew Roe and Margaret Vandenburg.
“One of Us” explores a dark side of contemporary Scandinavia through the life and crimes of Anders Behring Breivik, a mass murderer who killed 77 people, most of them teenagers.