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5 new books not to miss this week, including self-help by Maria Shriver
25 February 2018 | 6:00 am GANNETT Syndication Service

Look for new books by Maria Shriver and David Mamet, plus a true-crime story by Patton Oswalt's late wife, Michelle McNamara.         ...

Michelle Obama announces title for 'unusually intimate' memoir
25 February 2018 | 2:36 pm GANNETT Syndication Service

Former first lady Michelle Obama announced the title of her hotly anticipated first memoir, 'Becoming Michelle Obama,' and its Nov. 13 release date.         ...

Michelle Obama's 'deeply personal' memoir will arrive in November
25 February 2018 | 2:43 pm GANNETT Syndication Service

"I talk about my roots and how a girl from the South Side found her voice," the former first lady says of 'Becoming Michelle Obama.'         ...

Skin in the Game by Nassim Nicholas Taleb – digested read
25 February 2018 | 12:00 pm Books | The Guardian

‘Say what you like about Hitler – but at least he topped himself when it all went wrong. That’s skin in the game’You’ve missed me. You almost certainly don’t know that, but you have. And the reason you don’t know is, first, because you’re almost certainly a schmuck who doesn’t get probability theory – and, second, because you don’t have skin in the game. Me, I always have skin in the game. That’s what makes me special. That’s why I made millions as a financial trader....

Ceridwen Dovey: 'When you take up your pen, you’re taking up a position of power'
25 February 2018 | 2:29 pm Books | The Guardian

The South African-born Australian author of In the Garden of the Fugitives reflects on white privilege, shame and the complexities of artTwenty years ago, Vita forbade Royce to contact her ever again. But now he is dying and wants a final audience; they enter into an antagonistic email correspondence, revealing personal history and lifelong dark obsessions.Ceridwen Dovey’s In the Garden of the Fugitives dives into the murky depths of the past and what surfaces is a complex meditation on the...

Q. & A.: Tell Us 5 Things About Your Book: Fighting Terror and Corruption in Colombia
25 February 2018 | 11:00 am NYT > Books

In “There Are No Dead Here,” Maria McFarland Sánchez-Moreno documents the violence carried out by paramilitary groups in Colombia, and three men who have tried to help solve the problem against enormous odds....

Marilynne Robinson: ‘I don’t have an ideal reader in mind’
25 February 2018 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

The award-winning author of four novels in 34 years has a new book of essays out. She talks about how faith can be the key to a balanced lifeThe novelist, academic and essayist Marilynne Robinson is one of the United States’s leading intellectuals, tackling the big subjects of faith, fear and regret with a quiet clarity and rigour that has earned her a Pulitzer prize, among many other awards including the Orange prize for fiction in 2009 for her third novel, Home. Born in Idaho 74 years ago,...

Book clinic: why do publishers still issue hardbacks?
25 February 2018 | 8:00 am Books | The Guardian

The editor of the Bookseller explains why the hardback format will be with us for a while yetQ: Years ago, I read that publishers were going to end the practice of bringing out hardback editions before paperbacks. But it never happened. Why do they still do this, and does anyone apart from libraries buy hardbacks? I never do.Phil Goddard Continue reading......

Browse a bookshop: Arthur Probsthain, Bloomsbury, London
25 February 2018 | 9:00 am Books | The Guardian

Top sellers and recommended reads from the capital“The bookshop opened in 1903 and is one of the world’s leading specialist oriental and African booksellers,” says owner Lesley Sheringham. “It’s a family business, and until recently three generations of the family worked here. We focus on art, architecture, travel, literature and poetry, and we get visiting scholars and students from all over the world.” Continue reading......

Drawing Black History: 4 Children’s Book Illustrators Show Us How
25 February 2018 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

We talked to the creators of four children’s books that depict forgotten figures from black history or find new meaning in familiar ones....

Political Tribes review – an unreliable guide to the American Dream
25 February 2018 | 3:00 am Books | The Guardian

Tiger mother Amy Chua is adept at spotting tribal behaviour, but less clear about what it all meansTo most readers who recognise the name, Amy Chua is the author of Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother, the bestselling memoir about bringing up children under a strictly traditional regime of Chinese parenting. The book seemed to repel and inspire in equal measure. But leaving aside its personal testimony, it was a work that dared to tread on disputed and dangerous terrain: the advantage of certain...

Brett Anderson: ‘I had started my musical journey wanting to be the quiet one at the back’
25 February 2018 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

The Suede frontman remembers the crushing blow of losing his mother and the subsequent fumbling beginnings of the band in this extract from his memoir• Read Miranda Sawyer’s Q&A with Brett Anderson• Listen to Brett Anderson reading an extract from the audiobook of Coal Black MorningsMy mother’s death almost destroyed me. I was unable to get out of bed for days and days, just shuffling to and from the toilet every few hours, the blinds drawn, the soft oblivion of the duvet waiting. I...

The King Is Always Above the People review – moving tales of migration
25 February 2018 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

Peruvian-American author Daniel Alarcón tells his beautifully intimate short stories with economy and styleThere’s a quiet moment in Abraham Lincoln Has Been Shot – one of the more ambitious stories in Daniel Alarcón’s memorable new collection – when Hank, who is splitting up with his boyfriend, ponders that: “The place you are born is simply the first place you flee.”Which is a neat way to describe how so many of Alarcón’s characters operate in The King Is Always Above The...

Weekend picks for book lovers, including Sophie Kinsella's 'Surprise Me'
24 February 2018 | 6:00 am GANNETT Syndication Service

Spend your weekend reading 'Surprise Me,' the new novel by Sophie Kinsella. Plus more recommendations from USA TODAY's book reviewers.         ...

Rhiannon Navin: ‘My son’s lockdown fears inspired school shootings novel’
24 February 2018 | 7:04 pm Books | The Guardian

Author of Only Child discusses her acclaimed, and all too timely, debut workFor tragic reasons, there will be no more timely book release this year. In the aftermath of the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas high school in Parkland, Florida, American attitudes to gun control again made headlines across the world, as students challenged politicians to act to restrict access to firearms.The moral force of their argument will be underlined by the UK publication next month of a much-praised...

With ‘Fire and Fury,’ Stephen Rubin Is Publishing’s 76-Year-Old Comeback Kid
24 February 2018 | 6:00 am NYT > Books

Basically written off by many of his publishing peers when he left Random House nine years ago, Mr. Rubin is back on top with Henry Holt. The reason? A certain book about the White House....

Philip Hensher on Sheffield: ‘The discovery of difference turned me into a writer’
24 February 2018 | 7:00 am Books | The Guardian

The novelist on moving to a new and mysterious environment at the age of nineMy family moved from London to Sheffield in 1974, when I was nine years old and, to be honest, quite scared. Perhaps it doesn’t seem very far now, but distances were further in the past, and less easily crossed.Sheffield was at the fag-end of two great historical movements. The industrial revolution had left monuments: black mountains of slag by the side of the road and mysterious, spindly watchtowers, great diagonal...

The triumphant return of Rebel Girls: ‘We are proud our book has become a symbol of resistance'
24 February 2018 | 7:00 am Books | The Guardian

Elena Favilli and Francesca Cavallo share how sexism in Silicon Valley inspired their wildly successful feminist primer Good Night Stories for Rebel Girls, and reveal who has made it into book twoThere’s a book my younger daughter asks me to read to her every night. Over the years I’ve recited The Gruffalo, voyaged with her to Narnia and opened the door to The Secret Garden. But this book is different, because when I put it down and turn off her light, she sometimes says: “I want to be in...

A Philosophy of Dirt review – what does it mean to be clean?
24 February 2018 | 7:01 am Books | The Guardian

Philosopher Olli Lagerspetz considers being dirty, and the fashion for filth in artThe philosopher Olli Lagerspetz notes that in continental Europe there is a widely believed stereotype of the British as “inordinately fond of bathtubs, lukewarm water … but otherwise with a doubtful sense of hygiene”. This was confirmed for him when his first child was born in the newly built Singleton Hospital in Swansea: “We were shown into the delivery room, where the floor was adorned with a carpet....

Good Night Stories for Rebel Girls: second volume to include Angela Merkel and JK Rowling
24 February 2018 | 1:00 am Books | The Guardian

The follow-up to Francesca Cavallo and Elena Favilli’s children’s book about women who changed the world is already seeing unprecedented demandFrom mathematicians to firefighters and from Boudicca to Beyoncé, a new army of “rebel girls” is about to shoulder its way on to bookshelves in the follow-up to the most successful book in the history of crowdfunding, Good Night Stories for Rebel Girls.Another collection of bedtime stories about women who changed the world, Good Night Stories...

The Fountain in the Forest by Tony White review – alternative social history
24 February 2018 | 2:30 am Books | The Guardian

An avant-garde take on the pulp crime genre becomes a paean to liberty and a secret history of the 1980s“I like detecting,” Gertrude Stein once wrote. “There are so many things to detect, why did somebody say what they said, why did somebody cut out a paragraph …” If, in some circles, crime fiction is still associated with penny dreadfuls and mass-market mediocrity, Stein represents a counter-tradition – one that includes Jorge Luis Borges and William S Burroughs, Paul Auster and...

The parent trap: can you be a good writer and a good parent?
24 February 2018 | 3:00 am Books | The Guardian

Doris Lessing left her marriage and children to write. Seventy-five years on, Lara Feigel examines the author’s maternal ambivalence and explores her own struggle to balance motherhood and freedomWhen I tell people that I’m writing a book about freedom and Doris Lessing, their first response is often the same. “Didn’t she abandon her children?” Implicit is the assumption that freedom, in whatever complex ways she sought it, came at too high a cost: she paid the price of unwomanliness,...

Newsbook: What to Read After Watching ‘Black Panther’
23 February 2018 | 3:50 pm NYT > Books

There is a long tradition of black comic book creators. Here are two to start with, plus one book that gives you a historical rundown....

Twists and turns in the best new reads for women: Latest femme fiction
23 February 2018 | 8:16 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

Three of the newest reads for women from a single mother bringing up young daughters to a pair of identical twins with unidentical personalities and a couple who struggle to keep their relationship fresh....

Sketchbook: The Literati: It’s Embarrassing to Sell Your Soul, but It Pays Well
23 February 2018 | 11:21 am NYT > Books

An illustrated account of the depths to which Norman Mailer once sunk in order to settle his debts....

Jonathan Coe: ‘The Fall and Rise of Reginald Perrin is a modern classic’
23 February 2018 | 5:00 am Books | The Guardian

The author on double entendres in Morecambe & Wise, Nikesh Shukla, and the book that overturned his assumptions about relationshipsThe book I am currently readingI’m about to start reading The One Who Wrote Destiny by Nikesh Shukla, which comes out in April. Both as a writer and campaigner he is one of the most important literary figures in Britain today.The book that changed my life I remember reading Intercourse by Andrea Dworkin in the 1980s and finding that it overturned most of my...

Sex, jealousy and gender: Daphne du Maurier’s Rebecca 80 years on
23 February 2018 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

Du Maurier’s bestselling novel reveals much about the author’s fluid sexuality – her ‘Venetian tendencies’ – and about being a boy stuck in the wrong body, writes Olivia LaingIn 1937, a young army wife sat at her typewriter in a rented house in Alexandria, Egypt. She wasn’t happy. Despite coming from an ebullient theatrical family, she was reclusive and agonisingly shy. The social demands that came with being married to the commanding officer of the 2nd Battalion Grenadier Guards...

Don’t knock kids for rereading books. Encourage them to read, full stop | Andrew McCallum
23 February 2018 | 8:19 am Books | The Guardian

A report that claims returning to old favourites such as Jeff Kinney stalls ‘progress’ misunderstands what reading is aboutI get as frustrated as the next parent when my children appear unable to move on to reading pastures new. Dav Pilkey’s Captain Underpants books are hugely entertaining but surely there’s no reason to read the complete collection, volumes 1-12, for the seventh time? Related: Progress in reading stalls at secondary school. It should be a priority Continue reading......

Game of Thrones: Is THIS what's in store for Samwell’s FIRST Winds of Winter chapter?
23 February 2018 | 5:14 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

WINDS OF WINTER’S first chapter for Samwell Tarly will see ‘the s*** hit the fan’ according to an incredible new fan theory....

JONATHAN HYDE: My six favourite books – Nixon, Balzac, JG Farrell and more
23 February 2018 | 5:38 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

Jonathan Hyde, 69, had key roles in The Mummy and Titanic and guest-starred in TV series including Spooks and Foyle's War....

Educated review: Growing up in a household of dangerous religious fervour
23 February 2018 | 6:54 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

TARA WESTOVER was raised by a Mormon fundamentalist father who denied her an education. But as a teenager she started to educate herself, fitting her learning around long hours working in her father's perilous scrap metal yard. Within 10 years she had earned a doctorate from Cambridge and an MPhil from Harvard....

Nonfiction: When It Comes to Writing, Cheston Knapp Is His Own Harshest Critic
23 February 2018 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

In a collection of linked autobiographical essays, “Up Up, Down Down,” the debut author reveals the anxieties of contemporary authorship....

Nonfiction: Harlem Wasn’t the Only Place With a Renaissance
23 February 2018 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

Mark Whitaker’s “Smoketown” tells the untold story of Pittsburgh’s role as an African-American mecca in the mid-20th century....

Fiction: Child’s Eye View of the Dirty War
23 February 2018 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

A mysterious mother and her uncertain fate haunt the debut novel “A Beautiful Young Woman,” by the Argentine writer Julián López....

The Shortlist: Dangers Close to Home: Four New Domestic Thrillers
23 February 2018 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

Imperiled wives inhabit the novels of Karen Cleveland, A.J. Finn, and the team of Greer Hendricks and Sarah Pekkanen. Karen Perry adds a dangerous daughter....

Nefertiti’s Face by Joyce Tyldesley review – the creation of an Ancient Egyptian icon
23 February 2018 | 2:30 am Books | The Guardian

Why did the bust of a queen carved more than 3,000 years ago achieve such fame when it was exhibited in 1924?Even with her blinded left eye, Nefertiti has come to epitomise female perfection. Uncannily symmetrical, and with the second most famous half-smile after the Mona Lisa, her image has been pressed into service to sell everything from cruise holidays to women’s underwear. Even now, when you think she might have earned a rest, she continues to turn up on key rings, T-shirts and, in a...

The Wife’s Tale by Aida Edemariam review – portrait of a mother goddess
23 February 2018 | 3:59 am Books | The Guardian

Edemariam deftly traces her grandmother’s life in Ethiopia, taking in Haile Selassie’s feudal reign and Marxist dictatorshipIn this elegant account, Aida Edemariam has sketched her grandmother’s life in an Ethiopia that shifted, within 50 years, from feudal monarchy to Marxist dictatorship. We first meet Yètèmegnu in the years before the Italian invasion in 1935, as a child of nine betrothed to a cleric more than two decades her senior. It is with a deft, subtle touch that Edemariam...

Books News: So, You Say You Want to Do the Splits?
23 February 2018 | 12:05 am NYT > Books

Thank you for your service, Marie Kondo. Meet Eiko. In her new book, a mega-seller in Japan, this yoga teacher says even the stiffest people can do the splits....

Marvel comics' Fresh Start looks like a return to old cliches
22 February 2018 | 10:01 am Books | The Guardian

With yet another reboot for Thor, Iron Man and Hulk on the cards, the cartoon giant is showing worrying signs of pandering to its most conservative readersAnother year, another relaunch at Marvel comics: on Tuesday, it was announced that it is revamping its output with a project called Fresh Start. Its May launch will be, by my count, Marvel’s seventh or eighth fresh start since 2012, coming just months after the company last rebooted its characters, in September 2017’s Marvel Legacy line,...

Lionel Shriver says 'politically correct censorship' is damaging fiction
22 February 2018 | 11:27 am Books | The Guardian

The We Need to Talk About Kevin author says novelists today are contending with ‘a torrent of dos and don’ts’ that puts the genre at riskLionel Shriver, the author of We Need To Talk About Kevin, has warned that “politically correct censorship” risks turning the world of fiction into a “timid, homogeneous, and dreary” place, and called on her fellow novelists to take a stand against it.Writing in March’s issue of Prospect magazine, Shriver said that authors in today’s “call...

Winds of Winter: ‘George RR Martin might NOT complete Game of Thrones novels’
22 February 2018 | 9:29 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

WINDS OF WINTER author George RR Martin may not even complete Game of Thrones, argues a frustrated A Song of Ice and Fire fan....

Berlin 1936 by Oliver Hilmes review – Hitler’s Olympics
22 February 2018 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

Most visitors were dazzled by the 1936 games. This lightweight study dwells not on the dark side, but on the glitz, glamour and gossipOn a balmy summer evening on 16 August 1936, dozens of searchlights formed a vast dome of light above the new Olympic Stadium in Berlin. The spectacular effect, originally devised for the Nazi rallies at Nuremberg, marked the end of the 1936 Summer Games. Inside the arena, Hitler basked in the success of the games, just two weeks after he had opened them with...

Why does literature ignore pregnancy?
22 February 2018 | 9:00 am Books | The Guardian

Madame Bovary, A Winter’s Tale, The Age of Innocence ... when it exists at all in fiction, childbearing generally manifests as a problem or impediment – but there is something universal to be learned from a very female experienceA few years ago, I spent a couple of weeks in the Wellcome Library, reading. At the time, I wanted both to write a novel and to have a baby and it didn’t occur to me that any connection might be found between the two. As far as the novel went, I knew that I wanted...

By the Book: Brian Selznick: By the Book
22 February 2018 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

As a boy, the author and illustrator Brian Selznick preferred consuming stories on screen: “I usually watched the movies of books I should have read.”...

Nonfiction: The Philosopher Who Believed That Art Was Key to Black Liberation
22 February 2018 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

In “The New Negro,” Jeffrey C. Stewart recounts the life of Alain Locke: scholar, critic and impresario of the Harlem Renaissance....

Skin in the Game by Nassim Nicholas Taleb review – how risk should be shared
22 February 2018 | 2:30 am Books | The Guardian

Hawkish politicians and reckless bankers never face the consequences of their actions – but they should, according to this arresting but flawed bookSkin in the Game is Nassim Nicholas Taleb’s fifth book. He presents it sometimes as part of a triptych with his earlier works The Black Swan and Antifragile, and at other times as a continuation, each book “just as Eve came out of Adam’s ribs”, seeding the central idea of the next. The Black Swan, a soaraway success praised for its...

Edna St Vincent Millay's poetry has been eclipsed by her personal life – let's change that
22 February 2018 | 2:52 am Books | The Guardian

She was once deemed ‘the greatest woman poet since Sappho’ and won a Pulitzer – but Millay’s legacy has been overshadowed by her sexuality and addictionsWhen pseudonymous Elena Ferrante’s identity was reportedly revealed in 2016, she reflected on the dangers of an author’s life dominating their work. “The book functions like a pop star’s sweaty T-shirt,” she wrote, “a garment that without the aura of the star is completely meaningless.”Ferrante’s sentiment could easily...

Programmed for Kids, This Film Festival Has Adults Lining Up, Too
21 February 2018 | 12:00 pm NYT > Books

The New York International Children’s Film Festival, which runs through March 18, offers 15 features, nine shorts programs and virtual reality....

Books of The Times: American Blindness, Abroad and at Home
21 February 2018 | 2:39 pm NYT > Books

In “Political Tribes,” Amy Chua argues that elite Americans underestimate the power of sectarianism, domestically and internationally....

Profile: The Redemption of Chris Hughes
21 February 2018 | 6:50 pm NYT > Books

The Facebook co-founder’s rise was meteoric. He argues that the same forces that helped him succeed have made it harder for others. In a new book, “Fair Shot,” he proposes a bold solution....

'Blue Dreams': How mood-altering drugs saved author Lauren Slater from depression
21 February 2018 | 11:20 am GANNETT Syndication Service

The author of 'Prozac Diary' now writes 'Blue Dreams,' a look at how mood-altering drugs have "changed our minds." A 3-star book review.         ...

'The Food Explorer': The intrepid botanist who brought avocados and more to our shores
21 February 2018 | 12:48 pm GANNETT Syndication Service

Daniel Stone explores David Fairchild's life of plant espionage for the U.S. Department of Agriculture. A 3-star book review of 'The Food Explorer.'         ...

Ebooks are not 'stupid' – they're a revolution
21 February 2018 | 10:53 am Books | The Guardian

The head of publisher Hachette has claimed ebooks are a failure – but as an author and a reader, they’ve completely changed my lifeI was a relatively late convert to the e-reader, getting my Kindle five years ago when it became clear that reading 600-pages of A Suitable Boy while breastfeeding wasn’t going to work. After a frenzied few months of almost exclusive e-reading, I returned largely to the traditional printed book for a number of reasons: screen fatigue, a tendency to scrawl in...

The many tongues of Lost in Books, the only bookstore in Fairfield
21 February 2018 | 12:00 pm Books | The Guardian

Most of Fairfield, in Sydney’s west, speaks a language other than English – and now it has a bookstore to matchWalking into Lost in Books is a little like walking into a daydream. Models of hot air balloons float near a ceiling covered in billowing white fabric. Bookshelves line one wall, murals adorn another. The gently sloping floor is carpeted in bright colours. A pile of cushions and soft toys is heaped in a corner beside some armchairs and a piano sits opposite. It’s a stark contrast...

Only half of pre-school children being read to daily, UK study finds
21 February 2018 | 1:00 pm Books | The Guardian

Survey finds proportion of toddlers having story time fell by a fifth in five years The proportion of toddlers being read to every day has dropped by a fifth over the last five years, according to research warning that the decline is a significant threat to child development.The annual Understanding the Children’s Book Consumer survey from Nielsen Book Research, interviewed 1,596 parents of 0 to 13-year-olds, and 417 14 to 17-year-olds in the UK last autumn. It found that while 69% of...

How Much Magic Can ‘Harry Potter and the Cursed Child’ Make on Broadway?
21 February 2018 | 8:21 am NYT > Books

The theater that will house the play has been rebuilt in the hope that it will run for many, many years. So why is J.K. Rowling worried?...

Mitch Albom plans sequel to 'Five People You Meet in Heaven'
21 February 2018 | 9:31 am GANNETT Syndication Service

Publisher Harper says Mitch Albom's 'The Next Person You Meet in Heaven' is coming out Oct. 16.         ...

Top 10 books about cheating
21 February 2018 | 5:00 am Books | The Guardian

From illicit James Salter to category-defying Jeanette Winterson, here are the best contemporary works about romantic infidelityWhy do we keep coming back to the adultery novel? What is it about infidelity that bears retelling across the centuries, especially now, when the ancient prohibitions against sex outside marriage have all but disappeared? These are questions I asked myself as I was writing Fire Sermon, the story of a married woman’s physical, intellectual and spiritual affair with a...

Why one story explaining racial segregation in America is overlooked
21 February 2018 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

In his extract from Cause: . . . And How It Doesn’t Always Equal Effect, Gregory Smithsimon explains that black people live in black neighborhoods because white neighborhoods are unsafeWhite people in America tell themselves many stories about racism and race. Some are comforting myths, designed to naturalize racial hierarchies or dispel the guilt and responsibility of privilege. Others are sociological and historical narratives, which locate the causes of racism in specific times, places and...

Awards for women, writers of colour, small presses – why are there so many books prizes?
21 February 2018 | 7:29 am Books | The Guardian

There are so many literary prizes these days that they could be regarded as an industry in their own right – but they’re needed to change the status quoHow many literary prizes are there in the UK today? To Wikipedia’s tally of around 70, I can immediately add half a dozen more – and still they come. It doesn’t seem too much of an exaggeration to see them as an industry in their own right, involving flotillas of administrators, squads of judges and hundreds of thousands of pounds a...


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