The New York Times has listed more than 400 titles this year, but its list is not the best of the year.
Instead, it’s a snapshot of what readers are reading now and what’s coming next.
It’s the result of a year-long, ongoing effort by the Times to rank books in a wide variety of categories.
To help us do just that, we looked back at more than 500 titles and compiled their best stories and best reviews.
Some of these are the most important in their fields, others are just plain awesome.
Here are the best books of 2018: A Woman in the World by Emily Bazelon (The New Yorker) In the wake of the election of Donald Trump, the author of A Woman In The World takes on a larger-than-life character in the novel about a young mother with no real history.
It follows the mother’s rise from struggling writer to self-styled feminist hero, and it reveals an unexpected connection between the story and Bazelons own personal experience.
A Woman Under Siege by Naomi Klein (HarperCollins) In 2018, Klein has been making headlines for her new book, A Woman under Siege.
Its about a woman who becomes the center of a national debate about sexual assault and domestic violence, as well as the rise of the alt-right.
It captures a moment in the history of the US when women fought back against a system that had long oppressed them.
It tells the story of how this story played out on college campuses across the country, and how women, like many others in the feminist movement, fought back.
The People’s Court by Rebecca Solnit (Simon & Schuster) Solnit’s new book explores the intersections between racial, gender, and class in the U.S. government.
It begins in January 2019, with the president and Congress being locked in a standoff over a budget that had been passed without hearings, and ends in December 2020, with a new round of hearings scheduled to take place.
Solnit is writing about the rise and fall of a man who became president with the support of the white working class, but it is also an examination of the struggles that black and brown women and other marginalized groups are facing today.
The Nation by Ta-Nehisi Coates (Harcourt Brace Jovanovich) The Nation is a collection of essays written in 2017 and 2018 that is considered a benchmark of the left in the 21st century.
Coates writes in a style that was at once lyrical and often brutally honest, but his work is also about the connections between his experiences as a young journalist and those of his generation.
The New Republic by Conor Friedersdorf (Simon and Schuster, Random House) The New Yorker’s most recent addition to its fiction section, Friederss book was about the struggle for gay rights in the United States and the rise in hate crimes.
It is a thoughtful, thoughtful and thought-provoking work, as is its introduction.
The Best of 2018 by The Atlantic’s James Fallows (Atlantic) Fallows has been writing about politics and culture for a while now, and this year he’s written a collection that’s just as timely.
His latest collection, The Best Of 2018, is a must-read for anyone looking for a look at the 2016 presidential election, which featured many candidates with wildly divergent stances on a range of issues.
It looks at what we learned about the campaign from each candidate, the people who supported them, and the way they got elected.
It also includes stories from those who were disappointed with Trump, as he struggled to overcome the controversies surrounding his presidential bid.
He writes: The fact that we didn’t have a lot of fun on the campaign trail was a mistake, and I think the lesson that Trump learned from it is the power of artifice.
A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night by Susan Sontag (Harvard University Press) It’s been almost two decades since Sontags masterpiece, The Catcher in the Rye, and her story of growing up with autism, a diagnosis that changed her life forever is still one of the most powerful books about autism.
The book follows Sontages mother and her attempts to cope with her daughter’s struggles, and its also a testament to how the disability community is slowly changing.
But the most relevant aspect of the book is the way in which Sontagos story takes us to places we’ve never visited before, as her struggles come to define who she is and what it means to be human.
The American Dream by James Baldwin (Harbor) Baldwin’s seminal essay on American inequality was a rallying cry for the Black Lives Matter movement.
But what many people missed was that Baldwin was also the author, along with his friend and colleague Gloria Steinem, of The American Revolution.
In this story, Baldwin shares the story behind his most famous work and the role that those who fought and died for it played in creating a new America.
The Battle for the American