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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 1 day 11 hours ago
Charles Kingsley’s 150-year-old morality fable reflects the contradictory impulses of the Victorian era.
At the center of the plot lines in Jean Thompson’s novel is a philanthropist who wants to bribe people into virtue.
“Happy, Happy, Happy” by Phil Robertson is No. 1 on the hardcover nonfiction list — the second best seller spawned by the reality show “Duck Dynasty.”
The digital-age transparency we’ve grown accustomed to may threaten the spirit of democracy, Evgeny Morozov warns.
From the birth of the Republican Party to the Spanish-American War, John Hay was a seminal 19th-century figure.
Fiona Maazel’s antic new novel examines the contradictory but concurrent urges for solitude and intimacy.
The troubles of Tom Drury’s characters seem to stretch back into the inscrutable past, and out into an equally murky future.
Brian Stelter recounts the intrigue, infighting and personal crises in the morning TV shows’ ratings wars.