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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 1 week 18 hours ago
Two books based on President Nixon’s taped conversations show him reveling in foreign policy success and lying about Watergate.
From Mexico to Chicago, from past to present, Maria Venegas confronts her gun-toting father’s violent legacy.
In Bret Anthony Johnston’s debut novel, the rescue of a missing boy is only the beginning of his family’s healing process.
The heroine of Anya Ulinich’s graphic novel goes on a campaign to rectify her woeful romantic inexperience.
For tens of thousands of Americans who journeyed west, the gold rush offered a chance for a better life.
Christopher Beha’s antihero, a washed-up actor, makes a Faustian bargain with a cynical television producer.
Liane Moriarty, whose “Big Little Lies” is No. 1 on the hardcover fiction list, realized something while reading “Fifty Shades of Grey”: “I couldn’t write a sexy spanking scene to save my life.”
Darragh McKeon’s novel of the Chernobyl disaster captures the inner workings of a crumbling Soviet Union.
Patti Smith talks about her history of reading Haruki Murakami, and shares what she’s been reading on tour.