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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 1 day 6 hours ago
A biography of the musical writing team Rodgers and Hammerstein is scheduled to be published in 2018.
Cy Twombly’s last paintings celebrate his lifelong interest in flowers, Greek mythology, ships and the sea, and lines of enigmatic writing.
George Packer on new books by Charles Murray and Chris Hedges about collective discontent in America.
For a specially designed page showcasing the first-ever Art Issue of The New York Times Book Review, go here.
This week, Holland Cotter talks about the contemporary art scene, and Jonathon Keats discusses two new books about art theft and forgeries.
The main scholarly association covering the post-Soviet world has announced a new fellowship named partly for Stephen F. Cohen.
Laura J. Snyder’s intellectual history looks at the lives of the painter Jan Vermeer and the pioneering microbiologist Anton van Leeuwenhoek.
The comedian Aziz Ansari, whose “Modern Romance” is No. 2 on the hardcover nonfiction list, is the third star of “Parks and Recreation” to achieve best-sellerdom.
Two recent exhibition catalogs situate the work of Jean-Michel Basquiat within our potent cultural poles.
The narrator of Gerard Woodward’s novel is an enigmatic and eccentric artist employed by the British Army to help with camouflage during World War II.
Yiadom-Boakye’s paintings, which feature invented characters, summon the triumphs and its omissions of the genre of portraiture.