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The artists of some of this season’s graphic novels transform history into broad comedy or rollicking adventure.
A batch of books about American cuisine reminds us how food defines who we are, where we’ve been and who we want to be.
Alain de Botton and John Armstrong contend that the primary purpose of art is to offer therapeutic assistance.
Leonard Bernstein’s correspondence reveals a man torn by competing drives, both artistic and personal.
New books represent a range of drawing approaches — cartoons, comics, illustrations, logos, posters and more.
Readers respond to recent reviews of Ari Shavit’s “My Promised Land,” Leo Damrosch’s “Jonathan Swift” and more.
The author, most recently, of “The Gods of Guilt” would love to have met Raymond Chandler: “I’d say, Ray, can a writer be happy and still be good at it?” Or does it take a life of trouble?
A watercolor portrait of Jane Austen commissioned in 1869 brought $270,600 at auction at Sotheby’s in London.
Sherill Tippins aims to tell the definitive story of New York’s Hotel Chelsea in “Inside the Dream Palace.”
All 10 Bookends columnists on the most interesting literary development — welcome or lamentable — of the year.