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New York Times Sunday Book Review
Updated: 2 days 11 hours ago
Francine Prose and Benjamin Moser discuss the great Russian writers and their approach to the human heart and soul.
A 16,000-word letter that inspired Kerouac to rewrite “On the Road” has been found, and will be sold at auction in December.
A new performance of the Dickens Christmas classic recreates a 19th-century-style salon performance.
Héctor Tobar discusses “Deep Down Dark: The Untold Stories of 33 Men Buried in a Chilean Mine, and the Miracle That Set Them Free.”
The author, who hosted the awards ceremony Wednesday night, apologized profusely for what he described as a racist comment.
How can thousand-page biographies continue to compete for the attention of readers?
Azar Nafisi uses three classic novels as a window on American society.
Two men are locked in a battle of wills in Stephen King’s novel of fanaticism and what might exist on the other side of life.
In Miriam Toews’s novel, a writer travels to a Winnipeg hospital to spend time with her sister, who has attempted suicide.
The terrorist killing of a Somali U.N. official brings strife to his family in Nuruddin Farah’s novel.
Ron Rash’s stories portray the Appalachian landscape in all its brutal, exquisite complexity.
A cultural history of passing examines individual stories and questions the meaning of racial identity.
Two audiobooks for young readers tell stories about the past.
In the tradition of “The Jungle,” a journalist investigates the hidden costs — animal, human, environmental — of cheap meat.
Twelve-year-old Charlie must confront his own fears to save his brother from the netherworld.
A skilled audiobook performance brings new life to “Gravity’s Rainbow” at age 41.
Dan Stevens reads Robert Fitzgerald’s classic translations of Homer.
Is “Fahrenheit 451” a parable about censorship or an indictment of the cultural distraction of technology?
Hermione Lee’s latest biography is of the English novelist Penelope Fitzgerald, a late bloomer who published her first book at 58 and became famous at 80.