Books We Love returns with 400+ new titles handpicked by NPR staff and trusted critics. Find 10 years of recommendations all in one place – that's more than 3,200 great reads.
Book News & Features
Illustrator and comic artist Dabin Han shares how she thinks about her Korean American identity and how it has been shaped by reading books by Korean American authors.
Tess Gunty's "The Rabbit Hutch," a sweeping novel set in a low-income housing community in Indiana, has won the National Book Award for fiction.
The library system announced that Where the Wild Things Are is its most borrowed book. It has been sharing its 125 most checked-out books to celebrate 125 years of service to the Brooklyn community.
In a new book, the former first lady focuses on how she's dealt with difficult situations in her life. You can listen to her talk about a couple of these times in exclusive excepts provided to NPR.
Three new art books feature female subjects of every shape and hue from all over the world, doing the things that women have historically done — and also the things that men have historically done.
The author — who died in 2007 at the age of 84 — wrote satirical novels that won him a cult-like following among young people in the 1960s. Vonnegut's novels communicated: "Hey, you're not alone."
Each week, the guests and hosts on NPR's Pop Culture Happy Hour share what's bringing them joy. This week: Bono's memoir, the Philly Orchestra playing Dancing On My Own, and Tove Lo's Dirt Femme.
The latest uprising in Iran is about much more than mandatory hijab. We've complied a list of books that offer insight into the lives of Iranian women and what is happening in their country.