‘ancient times, By Cynthia Ozik (Knopf, April 13)
It is 1949 and Lloyd Wilkinson Petrie is scheduled to write a memoir of his years at the Temple Academy for Boys. As he grapples with his fading memories, he focuses on a former classmate, Ben-Zion Elephantine, and his fascination with archeology.
‘Antitrust: Taking on Monopoly Power in the Digital Age from the Guild Age, By Amy Klobuchar (Nope, 27 April)
Minnesota’s senior senator is Klobuchar’s chair. Senate Subcommittee is looking at antitrust enforcement. Here she takes a broad look at the history of antimonopoly laws in the US and outlines plans to better implement the fight against monopoly, especially in the tech and pharmaceutical industries.
‘Beautiful Things: A Memoir, By Hunter Biden (Gallery Books, 6 April)
Biden’s younger son tells his own story of drug addiction and moderation – and the tireless investigation of growing up in the public eye. He does not keep a record of his family’s life, including his relationship with his older brother’s widow, is clear about his lowest downs and is one of his life with a new wife and young child in Los Angeles. Offers glimpses.
‘The Bomber Mafia: A Dream, a Temptation and the Longest Night of the Second World War, By Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown, 27 April)
Readers ofthe tipping point, “”Due to external factors, “”Blink“And Gladwell’s other books will recognize his point of view in this account of the bombing in Tokyo in 1945. He focuses on two American generals – Heywood Hansel and Curtis Lemay – and their different methods for aerial warfare have created a deeper military. Has left a legacy. In his foreword, Gladwell mentions his personal connection – he lived in England as a child, surrounded by memories of war that nurtured a lifelong passion.
‘Early morning riser, Catherine Heaney (Nope, April 13)
It’s 2002 and Jane, who has moved to a small Michigan town to teach elementary school, comes to a local woodwork: Duncan “looked like a Bravy paper towel man, and no less handsome.” Her new boyfriend seems to have been involved with almost every woman in the city, and he is still on very friendly terms with his ex-wife. The novel follows him for over a decade, as his life becomes more enthralled and Jane takes roots.
‘Kingdom of Pain: The Secret History of the Sikar Dynasty, Patrick Redden Keefe (Doubleday, April 13)
The Sackler family and their company, Purdue Pharma – makers of Valium and OxyContin, have played an external role in the opioid epidemic. Purdue, who recently pleaded guilty to charges related to the way OxyCopt was marketed, would pay about $ 8.3 billion to settle the case; The Sacklers have agreed to pay a civil penalty of $ 225 million. Keefe, a staff writer for The New Yorker and author of “Don’t say anything“A History of Troubles in Ireland, examining the impact of family on American society and health.”
‘First Person Singularity: Stories, By Harki Murakami. Translated by Philip Gabriel. (Knopf, 6 April)
A man with a one-night stand and a monkey stealing names from Tokyo residents, one of the narrators of the eight stories presented here, the author is known for his novels “1Q84, “”The Wind-up Bird Chronicle“And”Norwegian Wood“You’ll get attention on baseball and jazz with Murakami’s signature magical realist style.
‘The Free World: Art and Thought in the Cold War, Louise Menand (Farrar, Strasse and Giroux, April 20)
In his Pulitzer Prize Winner The 2001 book, “Metaphysical Club, “Menand offered an intellectual history of America after the Civil War, looking at a group of men whose ideas and discussions helped shape American thought. Now, he went through the Vietnam War after World War II Focuses on the years when American culture was more widely exported to the world. “If you asked me what was most important in life when I was growing up, I would have said ‘Freedom, ‘He writes. “As I grew older, I began to wonder what freedom is, or what it is realistically. I wrote this book to help myself, and maybe to help you, to find out
‘Good company, Cynthia D’Aprix Sweeney (Acco, April 6)
“home, “D’Arpix is Sweeney’s best-selling debut novel, followed by four siblings on an expected family legacy. She now tells the story of Flora, a voice actor in Los Angeles who is reliant on finding her husband’s wedding ring – the one she claims she lost years ago – tucked into an envelope. The lies about the ring are, perhaps indescribably, a sign of betrayal, and as Flora understands how to react, the narrative re-enacts her initial courtship, the years spent in raising her daughter and the jealousy Flossie at her most Margot, a good friend, feels towards an actress in a hospital soap.
‘The Hard Crowd: Essays 2000–2020, Rachel Kushner (Scripper, April 6)
“I am the one who lived to tell,” Kushner writes in the title essay of this collection, which contains memoirs, journalism, and criticism for the past 20 years. As she makes her move from her rough-and-tuffle teens in California to artists and writers such as Jeff Corners and Marguerite Durus, the settings leap from a motorcycle race to the Baja Peninsula to the Palestinian refugee camp.
‘The Man Who Lived Underground, Richard Wright (Library of America, April 20)
This first unpublished novel by the author of “Black Boy” and “Native Sun” follows a black man who is tortured by the police until he commits a crime. “I’ve never written anything in my life that stems more from sheer inspiration,” Wright said of the book.
‘On the House: A Washington Memoir, John Bohner (St. Martin’s, April 13)
After being honored in Washington for decades, the former Speaker of the House shared memories of his time in government. Boehner opens with a golf course about Donald Trump, before becoming president, and expresses dissatisfaction about the direction his party has taken.
‘Peacock, By Helen Oyemi (Riverhead, 6 April)
The two lovers, Otto and Xavier, set out on a train journey with their pets – and this is only the beginning of this vivid, magic-infected fairy tale. As the journey progresses, they realize that their lives and history are connected in ways they could never have imagined.
‘Philip Roth: The Biography, By Blake Bailey (Norton, April 7)
“I don’t want you to rehabilitate me,” Roth told his biographer. “Just make me interesting.” Bailey obliged, and in this 900-page history, he delays the artistic, intellectual, and sometimes private life of one of the country’s best-known authors, tracing his childhood and five-decade career.
‘Hideout, By Jhumpa Lahiri (Nope, 27 April)
Lahiri – Pulitzer Prize Winning Writer “Perverts interpreter“And”The namesake, Among other books – moved to Rome in 2012 and immersed himself in Italian. She wrote this new novel, which is in Italian as an anonymous woman throughout her life in solitude and translated it into English.