Signs of the times . . .
A deep dive into the classicism, Christianity, myths, and European heraldry behind Old Glory.
The poet and professor Kimiko Hahn wonders in her new volume what sort of error it is to depend on stuff, as hoarder or as collector. Is it a societal problem of overconsumption? Or is it simply a behavior observable by a scientist?
What exactly is the acceptable racial alchemy for fiction?
And this week in part two of the mother of all Trump book reviews? The reality TV star gets political.
Donald Trump's unlikely, but far from accidental, path to the presidency, as told by those who were there.
Cristina Alger’s latest crime novel imagines an East End answer to Jeffrey Epstein and two underage Latina murder victims as it explores class inequities in the realms of law enforcement and justice.
Surprisingly often it is life that imitates art in “Home Work,” Julie Andrews’s revealing memoir of her Hollywood years.
“User Friendly” is an insider’s history of design, highlighting triumphs and catastrophes, foibles and advancements, a new benchmark in the study of user experience.
In “The Indispensable Composers,” Anthony Tommasini of The Times brings to bear wide personal experience, extensive knowledge, an approachable teaching style, and deep fondness for the material in taking us on a delightful journey.
A little beat up, a little worn down, getting long in the tooth, Sam Acquillo’s back for another seat-of-the-pants investigation into depravity.
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