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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 2 days 11 hours ago
Recently reviewed books of particular interest.
New books by Jessie Burton, Alix Christie, Rosie Thomas and Katy Simpson Smith.
Many of the poems in Louise Glück’s collection feature an aging painter confronting his own mortality.
“Darkness, Darkness,” John Harvey’s final novel in his series featuring Inspector Charlie Resnick, strikes an elegiac tone.
Based on the life of E. M. Forster, this novel traces a struggle for liberation both on and off the page.
A first novel set in World War II Germany.
David Cronenberg’s debut novel centers on two journalists and their fascination with scandal and social media.
In “Werner Herzog: A Guide for the Perplexed,” the filmmaker talks about his notoriously volatile relationship with the actor Klaus Kinski, among many other subjects.
Readers respond to a recent review of Henry Kissinger’s “World Order” and more.
Caitlin Doughty, whose “Smoke Gets in Your Eyes” is No. 14 on the hardcover nonfiction list, is a young undertaker who has made it her mission to demystify death and promote a D.I.Y. approach to funerals.
A son of Italian immigrants on his relationship with the ancestral homeland.
Two families find themselves on opposite sides of Sri Lanka’s civil war in this debut novel.
An attack in Karachi reveals a web of lives connected by violence in this novel-in-stories.
Has our passion for football made us blind to the sport’s dark side?
A journalist examines a deadly accident and the risks of texting and driving.
In “The Shifts and the Shocks,” Martin Wolf proposes drastic measures to try to prevent another financial crisis.
In “Seven Bad Ideas,” Jeff Madrick argues that the failure of economists to address the 2008 financial crisis is rooted in decades of intellectual misconduct.
The author of “The Language Instinct,” “The Blank Slate” and, most recently, “The Sense of Style: The Thinking Person’s Guide to Writing in the 21st Century” has never gotten in trouble for reading a book. “Just for writing them.”