- Books & More
- Ebooks & More
- About Us
- Support Us
New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 5 days 6 hours ago
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt has acquired Patrick Modiano’s latest novel, “So You Don’t Get Lost in the Neighborhood,” to be published in late 2015.
Two new books provide insight into lesser-known stages of Charles M. Schulz and Jack Kirby’s careers.
Suki Kim talks about “Without You, There Is No Us,” and Meghan Daum discusses her new essay collection, “The Unspeakable.”
“These throw no light on my work,” Samuel Beckett said of his letters, but he was wrong.
A look at today’s fast-changing Texas, and how it may transform the country.
The historian Jill Lepore examines the life and significance of Wonder Woman.
In Tod Goldberg’s novel, a synagogue becomes a front for organized crime.
A study of how race and culture intertwine in our diversifying society.
Andrew Solomon reviews a new book by Jay Griffiths, who says contemporary society denies children the freedoms of space, time and the natural world.
Howard Jacobson’s love story is set in a dystopian world where history is suppressed.
In Frederick Barthelme’s novel, residents of a Texas condo development are meeting untimely ends at an alarming rate.
A. N. Wilson’s biography of the British monarch who reigned for more than six decades.
“The Beatles Lyrics,” No. 15 on the hardcover nonfiction list, includes handwritten drafts, including crossouts and false starts.
A 19th-century scandal over dumping raw sewage into the Thames.
A tour through the mother church of the Franciscan order.
Recently reviewed books of particular interest.
New books by Jan Morris, Philippe de Montebello and Martin Gayford, Philip Hook, and Sarah Thornton.