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A new book about Richard Wagner, who relentlessly recorded his daily life, and another about Bach, who left hardly any paper trail.
A biography of the puppeteer whose influence has hardly waned in the more than two decades since his death.
Virginia Postrel lays out the case for glamour as a life-shaping force, whether for good or for ill.
Henry Bushkin, who worked as a lawyer for Johnny Carson, has written a gossipy, breezy memoir about the late-night host.
John Shaw’s book tells the story of two American anthems: Irving Berlin’s “God Bless America” and Woody Guthrie’s “This Land Is Your Land.”
Anjelica Huston’s memoir about growing up in Ireland, London and New York doubles as a social history of the 1960s.
Ben Bradlee Jr.’s biography of Ted Williams does not materially alter our picture of the Red Sox star, but fills it in with much greater detail and nuance.
Sam Wasson’s biography of Bob Fosse explains the choreographer’s achievement in prose meant to summon the spirit of a Fosse show.
“Murals of New York City: The Best of New York’s Public Paintings From Bemelmans to Parrish” features more than 30 large-scale works around the city.
Two new books combine rich storytelling with science to explain dogs — the roles they play in our lives and we in theirs.
Alisa Solomon’s look at the making of “Fiddler on the Roof” and the way the show reflects evolving Jewish cultural identity in America and around the world.
“The Libertine” is a new volume of 18th-century French erotica edited by the literary historian Michel Delon.