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The New Yorker: Books &

Mario Vargas Llosa Returns to the Dictator Novel 2021-11-24 12:40:49The Nobel laureate’s best work has studied the hazards of power. Does his latest book extend the streak?

Reëxamining the Legacy of Race and Robert E. 2021-11-24 12:05:23The historian Allen C. Guelzo believes that the Confederate general deserves a more compassionate reading.

Aria Aber Reads Frank Bidart 2021-11-24 06:00:00Aria Aber joins Kevin Young to discuss “Half-Light,” by Frank Bidart, and her own poem “Dirt and Light.”

“Work Lunch” 2021-11-23 06:00:00A poet’s freewheeling odyssey through American appetites inspires meditations on labor, loss, and the collective costs of our daily bread.

How the Rosetta Stone Yielded Its Secrets 2021-11-22 06:00:00The quest to decode hieroglyphic writing.

Briefly Noted Book Reviews 2021-11-22 06:00:00“Conquering the Pacific,” “The Vanishing,” “The Making of Incarnation,” and “My Monticello.”

The Cost of Sentimentalizing War 2021-11-22 06:00:00Has the American myth of the Good War helped ensnare us in bad ones?

Greg Jackson on Bohemians and the Bourgeoisie 2021-11-22 06:00:00The author discusses “The Hollow,” his story from the latest issue of the magazine.

Greg Jackson Reads “The Hollow” 2021-11-22 06:00:00The author reads his story from the November 29, 2021, issue of the magazine.

Chris Christie’s Donald Trump Problem 2021-11-21 06:00:00In a new book, the former governor maintains over-all fealty to Trump, but wants you to know that he understands what kind of human being Trump i

Sunday Reading: Television in Popular Culture 2021-11-21 06:00:00From the magazine’s archive: a selection of pieces about notable shows and how they have helped transform our culture.

W. G. Sebald, the Trickster 2021-11-20 13:07:38A new biography tries to uncover the real lives behind Sebald’s fiction. Do they help us understand him?

Christian Science Monitor |

‘The Correspondents’ portrays bold female reporters in World 2021-11-18 13:28:48Judith Mackrell delves into the stories of six female reporters who, though they were banned from combat, covered some of the fiercest battles.

‘America’s Librarian’ knows why people turn to libraries 2021-11-16 18:20:00Nancy Pearl, possibly America’s best-known librarian and recommender of books, shares her thoughts on choosing what to read, and when to stop re

Kitchen alchemy: Recipes to add to the repertoire 2021-11-16 17:26:19Whether it’s holiday recipes or everyday meals, the season’s top cookbooks deliver flavor, a dollop of history, and rave reviews.

Clinton and Penny’s ‘State of Terror’ catapults a 2021-11-10 16:10:57Hillary Rodham Clinton and Louise Penny’s “State of Terror” and Ken Follett’s “Never” imagine high-stakes situatio

Louise Erdrich, Minnesota, and me 2021-11-10 12:55:06Louise Erdrich’s “The Sentence” gave our essay writer insights into her Minneapolis hometown, offering a window into the protests fo

The gilded pages that brought light to the 2021-11-08 19:03:44Medieval illuminated manuscripts reveal the vibrancy of early Christianity and the meticulousness behind their creation in “The Gilded Page.&rdq

Cokie Roberts’ creed: ‘Do something good for somebody 2021-11-04 12:45:00Cokie Roberts’ husband of 53 years writes a moving tribute to the late National Public Radio and ABC News journalist.

‘The Stolen Lady’ imagines how the ‘Mona Lisa’ 2021-11-03 17:03:06Leonardo da Vinci’s famed portrait might have been lost forever, twice. Novelist Laura Morelli conjures the world of the artist and his elusive

‘The Farmer’s Lawyer’ tells a David and Goliath 2021-11-03 12:36:03Sarah Vogel digs into the unlikely victory of the class action she brought on behalf of farmers in the 1980s in “The Farmer’s Lawyer.&rdqu

Steven Pinker argues that critical thinking leads to 2021-10-28 15:20:41In his latest book “Rationality,” cognitive scientist Steven Pinker extols the power of critical thinking to propel society forward.

In the novel ‘Emily’s House,’ the Dickinsons’ Irish 2021-10-27 14:29:18Amy Belding Brown’s historic novel “Emily’s House” sheds light on Emily Dickinson and her family, through the observations of

The New York Review of Books

He Was No Moses 2021-11-24 10:00:00Who were America’s worst presidents? In a 2021 survey of historians, C–SPAN found that Andrew Johnson ranked next to last, just above Jame

Industrious Habits 2021-11-24 10:00:00It is hard to pin down Marie de France, though many have tried. The best-known woman poet of the Middle Ages is a chimera, pieced together centuries a

Force of Gravity 2021-11-24 10:00:00In Steffani Jemison’s split-screen video In Succession (2019)—the most recent, longest, and largest work in the multimedia artist’s

Flies Like Us 2021-11-24 10:00:00We may detest flies, but our relationships with them are extraordinarily complex and often intimate. As well as vexing us, biting us, and making us si

Frost at Midnight 2021-11-24 10:00:00On April 29, 1934, Robert Frost wrote to his friend Louis Untermeyer that his “favorite poem long before I knew what it was going to mean to us

Finding Babel in the Drawer 2021-11-24 10:00:00My father, Irving Howe, wrote this essay on Isaac Babel in the late 1980s, so far as I can tell, as the introduction to a book of Babel’s storie

Whose Art Thrives in Cuba? 2021-11-24 10:00:00The annual congress of the Latin American Studies Association (LASA) is usually a staid affair, but this year’s was rocked by controversy. In ea

The Tender Trap 2021-11-24 10:00:00Sometime toward the end of the twentieth century I dimly recall in the culture and among the people I knew a generationally ambient feeling that marri

Digging for Utopia 2021-11-24 10:00:00That the history of our species came in stages was an idea that came in stages. Aristotle saw the formation of political entities as a tripartite proc

Labors of Love 2021-11-24 10:00:00A few years after publishing his superb translation of Dante’s Purgatorio (2000), W.S. Merwin told me he was toying with the idea of also transl

‘We get the Dialectic fairly well’ 2021-11-24 10:00:00We get the Dialectic fairly well,How streams descending turn to trees that climb,That what we are not we shall be in time,Why some unlikes attract, al

Inventing the Science of Race 2021-11-24 10:00:00In 1712 King Louis XIV of France signed the lettres patentes that formally established Bordeaux’s Royal Academy of Sciences, Belles Lettres, and