Glenn Simpson and Peter Fritsch, founders of the private intelligence firm Fusion GPS, write about what turned up in their investigation into Donald Trump’s ties to Russia.
NYT > Books
“My Brilliant Friend” and Elena Ferrante’s other best-selling books are inspiring female novelists and shaking up the country’s male-dominated literary establishment.
Adam Platt’s “The Book of Eating” and Ed Levine’s “Serious Eater” are about the passions of professional foodies.
The Times’s staff critics give their choices of the best fiction and nonfiction works of the year.
The editors of The Times Book Review choose the best fiction and nonfiction titles this year.
Ash Carter and Sam Kashner discuss their new oral history of the director, and Alexandra Jacobs talks about her biography of Elaine Stritch.
“Alice Adams,” a new biography by Carol Sklenicka, recounts the career of the elegant novelist and short story writer who specialized in the disappointments of romance.
Three auctions this month will give fans a chance to own collectibles from the world of comic books, television and film.
Peter Handke, the Austrian author who was awarded this year’s Nobel Prize in Literature, has been accused of falsifying history and praising war criminals.
Peter Bergen’s “Trump and His Generals” explains how so many members of the armed forces could work for a president who lacks all of the virtues they embody.
From the big screen to the page, the lore of Hollywood movies and movie stars makes an entertaining leap.
Daisy Dunn’s “The Shadow of Vesuvius” is a lively dual biography of the polymath Pliny the Elder and his nephew (and adopted son), Pliny the Younger.
A selection of recent poetry books of note; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
In “Of Morsels and Marvels,” the Guadeloupean novelist Maryse Condé writes about the links between her culinary and literary passions.
Michael Eric Dyson’s book, “Jay-Z: Made in America” is new on the nonfiction list this week.
For “Texas Flood,” their oral history of the legendary blues guitarist, Alan Paul and Andy Aledort talked to his family, bandmates and crew.
A five-part crossover story, premiering Sunday on CW, will include some unexpected characters.
The comedian, who has a special for kids coming to Netflix, talks about the theater, movies and writing that have shaped his work.
An artist reimagines the season’s favorites.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
The Times’s art critics select 26 of their favorite art books and books related to art of the year.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Picture book biographies of Thurgood Marshall, Katherine Johnson, Jimmy Carter and more introduce people who just kept going, until they changed the world.
In a rush of breath and syllables, someone lives and departs, is gone without being gone.
Marilyn Stasio’s 2019 top 10 list includes a gruesome Danish serial-killer thriller, a missing-persons caper and a murder mystery set in the video-gaming world.
“I’m fascinated by stories of how the various plant specimens we take for granted today were originally discovered,” says the actor, whose latest book is “Home Work: A Memoir of My Hollywood Years.”
Combining material from Robert Musil’s great unfinished novel and from his archives, “Agathe, or the Forgotten Sister” focuses on the twinlike siblings at the book’s heart.
The Times’s staff critics talk with each other about the reading they did in 2019, on and off the job.
He described his experiences as a gay man in a comic strip and an acclaimed semi-autobiographical graphic novel, influencing many other cartoonists.
Niall Williams’s novel “This Is Happiness” takes readers to a remote rural village, a “forgotten elsewhere” that’s on the brink of great change.