Highway: Life of Bob Dylan, By Howard Sons. (Grove, 608 pp., $ 22.) This 20th anniversary edition commemorating Dylan’s upcoming 80th birthday includes a new chapter in the author’s life of Dylan’s past 10 years. “No matter the time or place,” Perry Measel wrote in his 2001 review of the book in these pages, “Dylan is alive, hitting his guitar in a studio in Nashville or McDougal Street in the collar of his leather jacket With hastily lifted up. Unlike the wind. “
All ads here, By Emma Straub. (Riverhead, 384 pp., $ 17) When a 40-year-old acquaintance (whom she never likes) is hit by a school bus, a widow decides to tell her older children about her female haircut in Strobe’s comic fourth novel, Which was called by our reviewer Stephen McCauley. “Big entertaining.”
How to learn knowledge: stories, By Sauvankham Thammavongsa. (Back Bay, 192 pp., $ 15.99) As our reviewer, Sarah Risnik, put it, “gently absurd for the gift” of her author, this heart-touching collection features a Canadian poet born to Laotian refugees – a National Book Critic Circle. Award Finalist – “Never” Even when their results are a little bad, they still feel scared or predictable. “
Fire in Labor: An American Tragedy, By Alastair G. and Dani Angiano. (Norton, 272 pp., $ 16.95) According to our reviewer, Rachel Munro, this “amusing account” of the November 2018 campfire – which killed 85 people and destroyed 90 percent of homes in and around Paradise, California. – It has “best predictions and grainy details”. Breaking-News Disaster Journalism. “
Nobody will tell you this way: a true (as told to me) story, By Beas Kalb. (Vintage, 224 pp., $ 16) As a woman-to-woman advice, “Narted” by her late grandmother, Kalb’s special attention to American history dreams “from family visits to Russia to pogroms” is said by our critic, Miranda Popkey, Especially for special relationship “. Omits one generation.”
Red dress in black and white, By Elliot Ackerman. (Vintage, 336 pp., $ 16) This “brilliantly written,” novel set “completely absorbed” amid protests from Gezi Park in Istanbul, the volatile marriage of a debt-ridden Turkish real estate developer and the “instability of the entire nation”, an American art conservator , Joan Silber, observed, as well as the “web of interests and counterarguments” in which the nation is embroiled.