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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 18 hours 32 min ago
Walter Kirn, who was duped by an impostor known as Clark Rockefeller, examines their complicated relationship.
One story in Lorrie Moore’s collection “Bark,” which enters the hardcover fiction list at No. 13, was written as a direct tribute to Nabokov.
Having already explored the possibilities of space travel and nanotechnology, Michio Kaku turns his attention to the human mind.
From 1990s China to present-day America, three friends are haunted by a decades-old mystery in Yiyun Li’s latest novel.
Readers respond to recent essays about William S. Burroughs and reviews of “Abraham Joshua Heschel: The Call of Transcendence” and George F. Kennan’s diaries.
In the stories in “Redeployment,” Phil Klay, a former Marine who served in Iraq, shows what the war did to people’s souls.
Walter Kirn sees the subject of his new book, Clark Rockefeller, through a literary lens. “It’s hard not to think of Dostoyevsky when one thinks of Clark.”