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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 3 hours 37 min ago
The author, most recently, of “Get in Trouble” asks: “Why is the prospect of hosting a dinner party for much-admired living writers so much more terrifying than the idea of hosting the dead?”
John Cameron Mitchell returned to the role he created in “Hedwig and the Angry Inch,” sparking strong sales. “Honeymoon in Vegas” saw modest sales after strong reviews.
David Kynaston’s multivolume history of postwar Britain continues in this tapestry of political, socioeconomic and cultural change.
David Kynaston’s method of recapturing Britain’s past includes quoting from the diaries and letters of average citizens.
Ben Metcalf’s novel, set in Virginia, takes issue with the American idealization of the back-to-the-land life.
In this first novel, a young congressional aide navigates a minefield of graft and corruption in present-day China.
Today, Richard Hofstadter, who wrote “The Paranoid Style in American Politics,” might target not just right-wing radio hosts but also the aggrieved left.