|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||3927|
|Posts / Week:||8.4|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
“The Weapon Wizards” by Yaakov Katz and Amir Bohbot examines how Israel became a giant in military technology.
Daphne Merkin talks about “This Close to Happy,” and Min Jin Lee discusses her new novel, “Pachinko.”
Books, TV shows and other media are digging into the country’s preoccupation with its failings and tapping into an anxious mood as elections approach.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
In fiction and nonfiction about the City of Light, wander its streets and meet some of its most interesting citizens.
An Icelandic version of “Dracula” turns out to be a radically different version of the story.
An Irish orphan winds up in the mid-19th-century American West in Sebastian Barry’s novel “Days Without End.”
In “Disaster Falls” Stéphane Gerson explores the aftermath of his young son’s tragic death.
In “The Animators,” a debut novel by Kayla Rae Whitaker, two creative women are bound by a passion for art and a drive to master their pasts.
Aharon Appelfeld’s novel “The Man Who Never Stopped Sleeping” follows a Holocaust survivor from Europe to Palestine.
In “The Men in my Life,” Patricia Bosworth, journalist and actress, recalls coming of age in the 1950s.
In his architectural thriller, new at No. 5 in hardcover fiction, Delaney explores the “weird and deeply obsessive” psychology of minimalism.
“A Great Place to Have a War” by Joshua Kurlantzick revisits America’s intervention in Laos in the 1960s.
David Orr reviews Donika Kelly’s “Bestiary” and Max Ritvo’s “Four Reincarnations.”
The Trump presidency has been a boon for dystopian novels, and a pair of producers are hoping it will have the same effect on Broadway starting in June.
Marilyn Stasio’s crime column investigates a strangling in Scotland, a philandering British psychiatrist, the love life of a Danish cop and an interlude of Long Island noir.
Mr. Mathews was a novelist, poet and essayist who was confounding and captivating in whatever language he was working in.
Suggested reading from editors at The New York Times Book Review.
Readers respond to a recent review of “How America Lost Its Secrets” and more.
Hideo Yokoyama is the latest Japanese crime writer to cross over to the United States with his book “Six Four,” already a huge success in Japan.