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Song of My Self-Care

Jia Tolentino’s ‘Trick Mirror: Reflections on Self-Delusion’

Trick Mirror: Reflections on Self-Delusion

by Jia Tolentino


The Culmination of Republican Decay

Tim Alberta’s ‘American Carnage: On the Front Lines of the Republican Civil War and the Rise of President Trump’

American Carnage: On the Front Lines of the Republican Civil War and the Rise of President Trump

by Tim Alberta


Hell-Bent Idealists

Mathias Goeritz: Modernist Art and Architecture in Cold War Mexico

by Jennifer Josten

Gyorgy Kepes: Undreaming the Bauhaus

by John R. Blakinger


The Highest Suicide Rate in the World

When I visited Nunavut’s capital in July, virtually every Inuit I met had lost at least one relative to suicide.

Too Many People: Contact, Disorder, Change in an Inuit Society, 1822–2015

by Willem Rasing, with a foreword by George Wenzel

The Return of the Sun: Suicide and Reclamation Among Inuit of Arctic Canada

by Michael J. Kral


In Search of an Honest Man

Vasily Grossman’s ‘Stalingrad’

Stalingrad

by Vasily Grossman, translated from the Russian by Robert Chandler and Elizabeth Chandler, edited by Robert Chandler and Yuri Bit-Yunan

Vasily Grossman and the Soviet Century

by Alexandra Popoff


Private Lives

The Olivier Sisters: A Biography

by Sarah Watling


A New York Minute

Human Hours

by Catherine Barnett

Three Poems

by Hannah Sullivan


Egypt: Between Order and Chaos

The Buried: An Archaeology of the Egyptian Revolution

by Peter Hessler


A Theorist of (Not Quite) Everything

Helmholtz: A Life in Science

by David Cahan


The Prison of the Past

Homeland

by Fernando Aramburu, translated from the Spanish by Alfred MacAdam


The River

Unruly Waters: How Rains, Rivers, Coasts, and Seas Have Shaped Asia’s History

by Sunil Amrith

Ganges: The Many Pasts of an Indian River

by Sudipta Sen

River of Life, River of Death: The Ganges and India’s Future

by Victor Mallet


Chanting Down Babylon

The Marvellous Equations of the Dread: A Novel in Bass Riddim

by Marcia Douglas


Inside the Deportation Courts

There is no principle of innocent until proven guilty in immigration court.

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