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What Would J. M. Coetzee’s Jesus Do? 2020-07-22 06:00:00B. D. McClay reviews J. M. Coetzee’s Jesus trilogy, composed of the novels “The Childhood of Jesus,” “The Schooldays of Jesus

What Could Happen If Donald Trump Rejects Electoral 2020-07-21 16:36:00Masha Gessen on “Will He Go? Trump and the Looming Election Meltdown in 2020,” a new book, by the legal scholar Lawrence Douglas, which la

A. M. Homes Reads “The Lottery” 2020-07-21 06:00:00On the “Writer’s Voice” podcast, Deborah Treisman hosts the author A. M. Homes, who reads “The Lottery,” by Shirley Jack

Sunday Reading: Manhattan Sketches 2020-07-19 06:00:00From The New Yorker’s archive: pieces by Joseph Mitchell, Whitney Balliett, Janet Flanner, Robert A. Caro, Nora Ephron, Susan Orlean, Calvin Tri

The Depression-Era Book That Wanted to Cancel the 2020-07-18 07:00:00Nora Caplan-Bricker writes about the housing crisis in progress due to the coronavirus, and about the Depression-era book “Modern Housing,&rdquo

Living Through Turbulent Times with Jane Austen 2020-07-17 06:00:00Rachel Cohen writes about her evolving understanding of the work of Jane Austen, such as “Emma” and “Pride and Prejudice,” as

Grayness, by Sheila Heti 2020-07-16 06:00:00Sheila Heti writes a flash-fiction story, “Grayness,” about how the world got its colors, and what was lost when it did.

Briefly Noted Book Reviews 2020-07-13 06:00:00“Stranger in the Shogun’s City,” “The Turnaway Study,” “Hamnet,” and “Interlibrary Loan.”

The Argument of “Afropessimism” 2020-07-13 06:00:00Frank B. Wilderson III sketches a map of the world in which Black people are everywhere integral but always excluded, Vinson Cunningham writes.

Marilynne Robinson on Expanding the World of “Gilead” 2020-07-13 06:00:00Deborah Treisman interviews the author Marilynne Robinson about her short story “Jack and Della,” from the July 20, 2020, issue of The New

“Many a Little Makes,” by Sarah Shun-lien Bynum 2020-07-12 06:00:00Fiction by Sarah Shun-lien Bynum: “Why was Bree the bad apple? The one needing to be banished? How could a girl of fourteen be the one held resp

Sunday Reading: Summer Sojourns 2020-07-12 06:00:00From The New Yorker’s archive: pieces by David Sedaris, Jonathan Franzen, Zadie Smith, and Adam Gopnik about summer vacations in and outside of

Christian Science Monitor |

‘Mayday 1971’ is a close-up look at largest 2020-07-30 13:18:16Lawrence Roberts protested at the May 1971 anti-Vietnam War rally in Washington. Now, his comprehensive history sheds light on the influential event.

Pandemic pen pals: How Colombian libraries lift spirits 2020-07-30 10:08:32Libraries in Medellín, Colombia, help overcome pandemic-induced isolation with “Love in the Time of Coronavirus,” an anonymous lett

Will there be a third era of American 2020-07-29 17:52:00Two new books take stock of the American market, and what they find isn’t good: Monopolies control industries like meat, technology, and more.

No detail spared: ‘Warhol’ expands on the life 2020-07-29 17:26:09Biographer Blake Gopnik mines the archives of the famously self-involved, and cannily entrepreneurial, painter of soup cans and Hollywood stars.

The best audiobooks of July provide an escape 2020-07-28 17:20:01Let your summer getaway include a new Sherlock Holmes adventure, a memoir about reinvention, and two novels that offer insights on racial identity.

Jane Austen rescued her: A memoir about reading 2020-07-22 18:40:00Rachel Cohen never imagined that she would experience a stretch of time in which she only wanted to read Austen. Until it happened.

‘The Index of Self-Destructive Acts’ looks at the 2020-07-22 18:20:33Christopher Beha’s latest novel wrestles with the complexities of self-destructive urges against the backdrop of the 2008 financial crisis.

Q&A with with William J. Drummond, author of 2020-07-22 17:54:02Journalism professor William J. Drummond says that the incarcerated men in his class have taught him that “nobody is all good, and nobody is all

The creator of ‘Duchess Goldblatt’ finds herself – 2020-07-16 17:11:09In the memoir, “Becoming Duchess Goldblatt,” the anonymous author shares her struggles – and the online community that saved her.

Do animals have culture? According to Carl Safina, 2020-07-16 16:24:04In his latest engrossing book, ecologist Carl Safina destroys the myth that humans are the only Earth creatures with cultural traditions.

‘Magdalena’ meanders enjoyably down Colombia’s largest river 2020-07-16 15:55:25Wade Davis narrates his fascinating, beautiful, and dangerous journey down the Río Magdalena – the heart of Colombia.

Paging through pandemic: Reading gets a COVID lift 2020-07-16 15:39:00The pandemic has wreaked havoc with the plans of not just authors but also publishers and booksellers. It’s a major adjustment for the whole ind

The New York Review of Books

The True Cost of Vaccine Studies 2020-07-30 04:30:57To the Editors: In “An Ethical Path to a Covid Vaccine,” Carl Elliott discusses the growing call for “challenge studies” to te

Disinformed to Death 2020-07-30 04:30:52For the better part of four years, those sounding the alarm about the dangers of fake news and the perils of a post-truth world struggled to make the

The ‘Euthanasia’ Euphemism 2020-07-30 04:30:46Michael Pollan’s “The Sickness in Our Food Supply” [NYR, June 11] presents a compelling indictment of the modern American food syste

Mexico’s ‘Guardian’? 2020-07-30 04:30:43To the Editors: Enrique Krauze’s article “Mexico’s Ruinous Messiah” [NYR, July 2] on the presidency of Andrés Manuel L&

Economics & Humanity 2020-07-30 04:30:02To the Editors: Marilynne Robinson’s essay “What Kind of Country Do We Want?” [NYR, June 11] is great on rhetoric as it pushes most

Speech and Slavery in the West Indies 2020-07-30 04:30:02Slavery was foundational to Britain’s prosperity and rise to global power. Throughout the eighteenth century the empire’s epicenter lay no

How Trump Politicized Schools Reopening, Regardless of Safety 2020-07-30 03:00:34One of the most difficult issues of the pandemic is when and how schools should reopen. Among the ironies of the situation is that parents who are sic

Walcott in New York 2020-07-29 03:00:10Derek Walcott had many New Yorks, and all of them played a part in his life and in his evolution as a writer. But perhaps the most important of all hi

The Fiction of Winners & Losers 2020-07-28 08:23:52Am I being reductive? All of narrative fiction, I’ve suggested, can be sorted into four grand categories. Each presents a rich world of feeling

A Brief History of Dangerous Others 2020-07-27 03:00:19Wielding the outside agitator trope has always, at bottom, been a way of putting dissidents in their place. The allegation is not even necessarily mea

When Is a Nazi Salute Not a Nazi 2020-07-25 04:00:08Soon after publication of Sarah Churchwell’s essay, I received an email from a biographer of Senator Burton K. Wheeler that insisted the senator

The Brutally Funny, Radically Moral World of ‘Letterkenny’ 2020-07-24 09:03:17But aside from the toe-tapping brawls and rapturous character assassinations, the real star of Letterkenny is the radical moral decency at its core. L


Whatever You're Expecting, 'Harrow The Ninth' Is Not New! 2020-08-06 07:00:26Whatever you expected from Tamsyn Muir's followup to her lesbian-necromancers-in-space epic Gideon the Ninth, this is not that book — it's som

With 'Star Trek: Lower Decks,' A Venerable Franchise New! 2020-08-06 05:00:56The animated series spoofs Trek with in-jokes and easter eggs and even if the gags aren't yet firing on all nacelles, the premise — Starfleet'

Legal Analyst Jeffrey Toobin Explains The 'Tragedy' Of 2020-08-05 13:36:55Toobin's new book, True Crimes and Misdemeanors, examines how Trump and his team outmaneuvered special counsel Robert Mueller. Mueller, he says, gave

A Year After Toni Morrison's Death, Her Visions 2020-08-05 12:00:55Love is central to the work of Toni Morrison — she brought love to her examinations of Black life, and love itself was her enduring subject. But

In 'Afterland,' A World (Mostly) Without Men: Questions 2020-08-05 07:00:28Lauren Beukes' new novel is set in a near future where a virus has killed off most of the men on Earth, and one woman is racing to free her young, im

A Sister Explores Her Sibling's Mysterious Death In 2020-08-05 05:00:28Betsy Bonner presents her sister with love, but also with honesty; she is the storyteller, but Atlantis Black is the story, the mystery, the victim, s

Reporter's Role In Exposing Hiroshima Cover-Up Explored In 2020-08-04 17:09:00NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Lesley Blume about her new book, Fallout, which explores how reporter John Hersey uncovered the effects of the ato

'Luster' Combines Nicely Tailored Prose With A Stinging 2020-08-04 14:28:05Raven Leilani's novel centers on a young woman with a free-range libido who dreams of being a painter. Luster is a crackling debut about sex, art and

It's More Than Racism: Isabel Wilkerson Explains America's 2020-08-04 13:24:51In Caste: The Origins of Our Discontents, the Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist examines the laws and practices that created a bipolar caste system in

'Every Bone' Speaks In This Painful, Beautiful Debut 2020-08-04 10:00:26Ashley Blooms' novel follows ten-year-old Misty, who can speak to everything around her — even the mice in the walls answer back. But she doesn

Love Triumphs Over Death In 'The Death Of 2020-08-04 07:00:00Akwaeke Emezi's new novel begins with a death; it adopts the form — but not the spirit — of traditional crime fiction, glorying in some o

'Vivek Oji' Is Very Much Alive In This 2020-08-03 16:02:00You know what's going to happen in Akwaeke Emezi's new book — it's right there in the title: The Death of Vivek Oji. But this novel about a d

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