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A washed-up monkey, sex in a morgue, a severed arm at the end of a fishhook and other Carl Hiaasen capers make “Bad Monkey” his funniest novel in almost a decade.
Dr. Danielle Ofri delves into the ways doctors’ emotions can exert a strong influence on a case, particularly when it grows complicated, frustrating or unyielding.
Yale University has acquired a vast and renowned collection of English lawbooks and legal manuscripts assembled by the barrister Anthony Taussig.
“Sisterland,” a new novel from Curtis Sittenfeld, centers on identical twin sisters with psychic powers who have chosen contrasting lifestyles.
A book by Philip F. Napoli tells the stories of veterans, including a black soldier and his white comrades and a nurse who staged a hunger strike.
The agent Luke Janklow may be the last man having fun in the industry. You may have read about some of it in the tabloids.
“Indestructible Hulk,” written by Mark Waid and illustrated by Leinil Francis Yu, is at No. 9 on the hardcover list.
In this week’s video, A. O. Scott, David Carr and others discuss what they will be reading this summer.
New picture books about a fish and a snail that live in a book, the creator of a submarine, and more.
Carl Hiaasen’s “Bad Monkey” is another misadventure in the annals of greed and corruption in South Florida, “the Medicare-fraud capital of America.”
In Benjamin Percy’s novel, the misunderstood lycanthrope population is being persecuted. And they’re not going to take it anymore.
Colum McCann says that in writing about Frederick Douglass for his novel “TransAtlantic” (at No. 13 on the hardcover fiction list), he saw surprising parallels to President Obama.