|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||3269|
|Posts / Week:||7.2|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
Suggested reading by book critics and editors at The New York Times.
Their homespun, secular morality has given way to something different — but why?
A novel as a collection of linked short stories about masculinity under duress, by one of Granta magazine’s Best of Young British Novelists.
The historian and author, most recently, of “The General vs. the President” has a thing for Gore Vidal as an essayist, but “his historical novels set my teeth on edge.”
Having conquered their respective fields, the actress and the journalist are now dealing in publishing and comics, respectively.
Mom-and-pop bookstores are emerging from the decimation of the last decade as they use social media to inspire a loyal customer base.
“Black Republicans and the Transformation of the GOP” and “Black Elephants in the Room” explore conservatism, politics and race.
An anthology edited by Cathi Hanauer taps the experiences of women reporting from middle age.
A new crop of home design books offer inspiration and escapism.
The philosopher, Charles Taylor, has won the first Berggruen Prize, which is to be given annually to a “thinker whose ideas are of broad significance for shaping human self-understanding.”
The company’s Originals program will include “Adventure Time Marshall Lee Spectacular,” from BOOM! Studios and the graphic novel “Harvey Kurtzman’s Marley’s Ghost.”
Is Jack Reacher the fifth Beatle?
Candice Millard’s “Hero of the Empire” focuses on Churchill’s early years as an imperialist and adventurer in Africa.
In Vásquez’s “Reputations,” a political cartoonist reconsiders events involving a former target and an attack that may not have occurred.
Writers and critics from many quarters responded quickly to an Italian journalist’s excavation of financial records in an effort to identify the author who writes as Elena Ferrante.
It seems you can, in fact, imagine the lives of people unlike yourself.
Ben Macintyre tells the story of mavericks who formed a commando unit that would become the model for special forces around the world.
A closer look at the finalists for the Booker Prize and National Book Awards, and the contenders for the Nobel Prize.
Frightening, informative and skeptical takes on how we live with tech now.
The Kingston Rose Theater in London says it’ll present the first stage adaptation of the novels that made the mysterious Ms. Ferrante a global name.