A History of Pictures by David Hockney and Martin Gayford gleefully punctures the pretentiousness of the art world.
Kat Banyard's new book make a strident case against the sale of sex.
Britain: Leading, Not Leaving argues that Britain's leadership could help Europe became a safer place with a stronger economy.
Wealth creation, the free market and a bourgeois way of life are not a package deal. In fact, they can, and often are, at odds with each other.
Liam Young reviews Richard Seymour's Corbyn: The Strange Rebirth of Radical Politics.
What is James trying to do? He jokes that he has made a good living out of dying.
Moonstone is in some ways Sjón’s most straightforward book – but there is a wonderful netherworld quality to its ashen Reykjaví.
Marías’ masterful expression of his characters' psychological weather, combined with Margaret Jull Costa's gifted translation, makes for rewarding reading.
The Voices Within by Charles Fernyhough is an ear-opening book – and an important corrective to myths about schizophrenia, the brain and even our self of sense.
Two new books explore the trials of Nazis – and ask how they changed our conception of justice.
There's no doubting Mark Haddon's talent, but if his stories are sympathetic, there's not much pity in them.
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