|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||2478|
|Posts / Week:||5.7|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
The story of two ideas about international justice and the men who brought them to life.
Andi Zeisler’s book looks at the “mainstream, celebrity, consumer embrace of feminism” and fears that fake issues are diverting women from real ones.
Mr. Garton Ash’s book “Free Speech: Ten Principles for a Connected World” offers his thoughts on activism, limits and defying threats.
Ten guiding tenets frame a call for “more and better free speech.”
Ms. Straub, whose book “Modern Lovers” comes out this month, wakes up early with her husband and two young kids, watches cheesy television and always keeps a good mozzarella on hand for pizza.
The writer Svetlana Alexievich, the author of oral histories who won the 2015 Nobel Prize in Literature, has given voice to thousands of ordinary Russians.
A peek at “The Bridge Ladies” and “Finding Fontainebleau.”
Simon Sebag Montefiore discusses his new history of the Romanovs, and Laura Miller talks about new audiobooks of childhood favorites.
Louise Erdrich, whose novel “LaRose” is No. 8 on the hardcover fiction list, says getting humor into her work is “the hardest thing.”
The businessman and philanthropist shares the titles he’d most want with him on a desert island.
Jo Baker’s novel focuses on Samuel Beckett’s years in wartime France, on the run from the Gestapo.
Botany and desire intertwine in a novel about relatives who receive a curious inheritance.
A biography of Alexander Herzen, the 19th-century Russian socialist writer.
Bronwen Riley paints a picture of a distant Roman colony by reconstructing the travels of an imperial officer.
New books by Misha Glenny, Timothy Egan and John Boessenecker.
New books about jazz.
Essays centering on the nature of human desires, forbidden and otherwise.
Readers respond to recent reviews of Don DeLillo’s “Zero K,” Angela Duckworth’s “Grit” and more.
A history of the Revolutionary War offers a complex portrait of Benedict Arnold.
Stephanie Danler’s first novel is about a young woman who falls deeply into her work in New York City’s restaurant world.