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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 3 days 12 hours ago
Jordan Ellenberg, whose “How Not to Be Wrong” is No. 15 on the hardcover nonfiction list, recently said about math: “We know nothing. Right now we are standing in a tiny circle of light around our feet.”
In Tom Bouman’s “Dry Bones in the Valley,” an elderly recluse finds a stranger dead on his property in northeastern Pennsylvania.
In an apocalyptic future, a couple seek a stable community as they prepare for the birth of their baby.
An overburdened social worker becomes involved with a nearly feral boy and his survivalist father in 1980 Montana.
Don Carpenter’s posthumous novel follows four aspiring writers during the early, heady days of the Beat scene.
With no cap on campaign contributions, political organizations target elite donors seeking insider access.
Prominent political figures who have assumed the critic’s role for the Book Review include Henry Kissinger and Bill Clinton.
Readers respond to recent reviews of “The Letters of Robert Frost,” Aharon Appelfeld’s “Suddenly, Love” and more.
The judicial philosophy of originalism, pioneered by Antonin Scalia, has become a hallmark of the Roberts court.
A political theorist scrutinizes the Declaration of Independence, and see it as a clarion call for equality.