How can you get your cultural fix when many arts institutions remain closed? Our writers offer suggestions for what to listen to and watch.
In “The Rules of Contagion” the scientist Adam Kucharski turns to the nonbiological to understand the common features of a virus, whether physical or virtual.
In a new memoir, the “Saturday Night Live” star and Weekend Update anchor contemplates a life and career that are still in flux.
In “Desert Notebooks,” a study of arid America reveals the roots of our present calamities.
In the late 1960s and early 1970s, a series of novels by Black authors married revolutionary politics with pulp fiction. Their plotlines remain distressingly relevant.
In “Too Much and Never Enough,” Mary L. Trump says her uncle is turning this country “into a macro version of my malignantly dysfunctional family.”
The release of Mary L. Trump’s “Too Much and Never Enough” has been widely anticipated.
President Trump’s niece was a family outcast. Her new book casts a cold light on the relatives she describes as dysfunctional.
Lacy Crawford told her story when she was a student at St. Paul’s School. Few people listened. Now she’s telling it again.
The president’s niece, Mary L. Trump, is the first to break ranks with the family and release a tell-all memoir.
Michele Harper’s memoir could not be more timely. Also, if you think your job is stressful, take a walk in this author’s white coat.
In her debut novel, Kelli Jo Ford summons the details of minimum-wage existence in the last quarter of the 20th century.
The release of “Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World’s Most Dangerous Man,” by Mary Trump, is now scheduled for July 14.
These journeys of the imagination explore what it means to be human.
In “Burning Down the House,” Julian Zelizer shows how Gingrich was able to exploit the profound developments since Watergate to his lasting advantage.
In “14 Miles,” his exploration of life on the border, DW Gibson reveals the reality and fantasy of the president’s desired wall.
Stefano Massini’s “The Lehman Trilogy,” a novel in verse related to his play of the same name, covers 160 years in the life of the Lehmans and their business.
“Let Them Eat Tweets,” by Jacob S. Hacker and Paul Pierson, examines the ways in which the wealthy control the Republican Party.
Feiffer talks about his new picture book and more, and Steve Inskeep discusses “Imperfect Union.”
His coming-of-age novel “Bless Me, Ultima” reframed the way many in New Mexico viewed their own history, even as school districts tried to ban it.