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20 eagerly awaited books hitting shelves in 2021
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20 eagerly awaited books hitting shelves in 2021

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Whatever 2021 may bring, it will definitely be filled with new books. Here’s a roundup of 20 of the year’s most eagerly awaited new titles, ranging from famous names to prestige-award winners to highly anticipated first-timers.

There’s surely something here for everyone. May it be a year of happy reading for us all.

15 nonfiction standouts for reading in the new year

Here are 15 nonfiction books worth considering, covering race, history, science and more.

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More than 250 authors, editors, agents, professors and others in the American literary community signed an open letter last week opposing any publisher that signs book deals with President Donald Trump or members of his administration. Former DC Comics president Paul Levitz, journalist Sarah Weinman and "Little Fires Everywhere" author Celeste Ng are among signatories to the letter, written by ...

"A Crooked Tree" by Una Mannion; Harper (320 pages, $27.99) ——— Una Mannion’s perceptive debut “A Crooked Tree” pinpoints the exact moment when 15-year-old narrator Libby Gallagher’s family unravels beyond repair. It started when her father, an Irish immigrant, left his family to find work in New York and then died. But the defining moment begins at night on a rural road near Valley Forge, ...

“Prisoners of History: What Monuments to World II Tell us About our History and Ourselves” by Keith Lowe; William Collins (302 pages, $29.99) ––– A pedestal is a risky place to take a stand. In America, official tributes to leaders from Robert E. Lee to Abraham Lincoln have been destroyed or defaced. In Europe, memorials to Communist dictators have been torn down. In the Middle East, even ...

When her book "The Moment of Lift: How Empowering Women Changes the World" came out in April 2019, Melinda Gates could not have imagined how important the ideas in it would become in the wake of the COVID-19 outbreak. The pandemic cast systemic inequities facing women and people of color into newly sharp relief, as parents struggled to manage both full-time child care and full-time work, and ...

Someone must leap into the abyss. And that someone is Charles Soule, son of Milwaukee and Grand Rapids, now keeper of the Jedi. Picture a job you wouldn’t want under any circumstance — say, presidential social-media consultant, Chicago Bears quarterback, cesspool scrubber — and Soule has you beat: He was tasked with (shudder) introducing a completely fresh storyline to the “Star Wars” ...

"Robert B. Parker’s Someone to Watch Over Me" by Ace Atkins; G.P. Putnam’s Sons (306 pages, $27) ——— Bad people with lots of money use it to insulate themselves from consequences. But in Ace Atkins’ "Someone to Watch Over Me," some very bad, very rich people might not be able to protect themselves from Spenser. Nine years ago, Atkins published "Lullaby," his first novel about Boston private ...

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