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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 1 week 3 hours ago
The historian and author, most recently, of “The Quartet” keeps Plato, Kant, Hume, Locke and Nietzsche on his shelves. “Just looking over at them reminds me that once upon a time I was a very serious young man.”
A biography of James Merrill looks at the work that grew from his life, and at his literary collaboration with a longtime partner.
More than 40 years after Richard Nixon declared a war on drugs, America is rethinking its relationship to marijuana.
“Rise of the Robots” explores how technology threatens even the nimblest and most expensively educated, and “Shadow Work” shines light on the increase of unpaid work.
The implausible career of Joseph Goebbels, the Nazi propaganda chief, who followed the Führer even in death.
Four new books are among the many written to mark this year’s bicentenary of the battle of Waterloo.
In issue No. 8 of the Thor series, the identity of the woman wielding Thor’s mighty hammer is revealed: it’s Dr. Jane Foster, a former girlfriend of the hero.
Cheryl Strayed and Pankaj Mishra discuss whether we view domestic themes in fiction differently, depending on whether the author is a woman or a man.
In this memoir, Oliver Sacks abandons the restraint that characterized his earlier accounts and reveals his vulnerabilities.