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Reviews

Never Done

The impossible work of motherhood

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New Books

The year 2017 was, I presume, an awkward, anxious moment to be named poet laureate of the United States. What the writer owes the collective and where she fits within…

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Family Affair

Alan Hollinghurst’s break with tradition

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Silent Treatment

The troubling response to a memoir of incest

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Reading in the Dark

Does fiction matter in a post-fact age?

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War No More

The surprising legacy of a ninety-year-old peace pact

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New Books

My first and still most vivid memory of a Woody Allen movie is of the scene in Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask)…

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Mr. Mailer Goes to Washington

The Armies of the Night fifty years on

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After the Revolution

Three novels of Egypt’s repressive present

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New Books

When you consider the savagery of your run-of-the-mill fairy tale, our use of the term to connote “romance” or “idealization” smacks of nothing more than romance and idealization — a…

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Dead Ball Situation

A philosopher’s flat-footed meditations on the beautiful game

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The Cost of Living

Elizabeth Hardwick’s political conscience

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Keeping Up Appearances

Jennifer Egan’s shallow depths

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New Books

When last we heard from Isabel Archer, she was on her way from London back to Rome, where her husband, the cruel, cosmopolitan aesthete Gilbert Osmond, was waiting. That’s how…

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Lean Out

Feminist struggles are labor struggles

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Horror Show

The nightmare logic of Twin Peaks

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Into the Wild

Henry David Thoreau as prophet, naturalist, and stealth comedian

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New Books

Before he invented telegraphic code, Samuel Morse was a portrait painter. In the winter of 1825, he left his family in Connecticut and traveled to Washington, D.C., for a sitting…

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The Lives of Others

Does the social novel have a future?

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The Escape Artist

Nicole Krauss and her precursors

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New Books

We are ushered into a feminine world on page 1 of David Plante’s DIFFICULT WOMEN (New York Review Books, $16.95), when the author meets Jean Rhys in a South Kensington…

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Liberation Struggle

Discussed in this essay: Chester B. Himes: A Biography, by Lawrence P. Jackson. W. W. Norton. 640 pages. $35. Early in Chester Himes’s first and best-known novel, If He Hollers…

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New Books

I write this month from my parents’ home in New Jersey, to which I have escaped, with my baby son, from the jackhammers tearing down the parapets of our apartment…

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New Books

In Marie ­NDiaye’s novel MY HEART HEMMED IN (Two Lines Press, $14.95), Nadia and Ange, a middle-aged couple from Bordeaux, become outcasts. “What sort of wickedness, I ask myself, are they suddenly…

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Tomb Raiders

The afterlives of Lenin

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It Wants to Go to Bed with Us

John Ashbery’s well-spent youth

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New Books

If you were losing your mind, how would you know? What if instead it were the world that was losing its mind — flouting the usual statutes re: time and…

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May 2018