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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 8 hours 33 min ago
Recently reviewed books of particular interest.
Jo Nesbo’s “Blood on Snow,” which is No. 9 on the hardcover fiction list, was inspired by Nesbo’s desire to do for Oslo what Jim Carroll did for New York in “The Basketball Diaries.”
Seeds go to thrilling lengths to assure their species’ survival.
The scourge of rust — a mighty, and most unlikely, enemy.
A look at the biological and cultural history of bedbugs.
Against a backdrop of World War II and far-flung prison camps, two novels explore the strain imposed on ordinary lives.
Floods, drought, prediction, cloud-seeding, Seattle grunge.
An academic and activist looks at the conflicts that arise when science challenges popular beliefs.
New books by Lani Guinier, Greg Toppo, Fareed Zakaria and Jonathan Zimmerman.
An American teenager killed for sport during Liberia’s civil war.
Indridason’s latest novel illustrates the qualities that make his books so deeply pleasurable.
The physicist, mathematician and author, most recently, of “Dreams of Earth and Sky” says the best books he knows about mathematics and physics are nearly a hundred years old.
Eric Bogosian uncovers an organization that aimed to assassinate the perpetrators of the Armenian genocide.
Readers respond to recent reviews of Rachel Holmes’s biography of Eleanor Marx, Viet Thanh Nguyen’s “The Sympathizer” and more.
Vintage/Anchor Books will release single stories for digital readers throughout the month of May, including classics and some original works.