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13 Books to Watch For in August

It’s been almost 15 years since Meyer published “Twilight,” the best-selling young-adult vampire novel that sparked a worldwide interest in paranormal romance. Now she returns to the story of Edward Cullen and Bella Swan, but this time, she tells it from his point of view.

By 1976, Ronald Reagan’s political career appeared to be over. In Perlstein’s new book, the final volume of his series charting the ascendancy of the right in America, he traces Reagan’s political comeback and how he reinvigorated the Republican Party’s base with his pledge to “Make America Great Again.” Perlstein, an engaging storyteller, offers a clear guide to the intellectual and ideological debates of the time.

Faulkner’s enduring, ubiquitous quote that “the past is never dead” might be a fitting epitaph for this new book. In this timely re-examination, Gorra considers how Faulkner should be read in the 21st century, with a focus on the depiction of Black people and racism in his fiction.

With her debut novel “Everything Under,” Johnson became the youngest author shortlisted for the Booker Prize. Her new book focuses on two teenage sisters, July and September, who arrive with their mother at a desolate house on the eastern coast of England after leaving school for reasons that aren’t entirely clear. The sisters are fiercely close, less than a

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