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Poems consistently feminist, domestic and devoted to the poet's native Ireland; Boland argues that the sweet, icky stuff that passes for love poetry is no such thing.

Her concern is with polarities of love and control, against thoughtless submission but much in favor of sacrifices in partnership. By Muriel Spark. Spark at 82 can still manipulate characters so daringly their most improbable acts seem self-generated; in this instance, two men who claim to be the murderous Lord Lucan missing since gang up to blackmail a Paris psychiatrist who is as unlikely as they are. By Elizabeth Benedict. A nearly-mystery novel nicely constructed around a ghastly premise: Sophy, the narrator and protagonist, has found new love with Daniel in the last stage of her divorce from Will when Will is found dead in dreadful circumstances.

Complications ensue, of course. By Brian Ascalon Roley. Two half-Filipino brothers can pass for white, but their mother cannot; painful conflicts are in store for everybody in this novel's complex exploration of racism in California, starting in , a year after the Rodney King riots. By Dan Chaon. This unnerving collection of stories concerns mothers who hit the road, fathers who fly the coop, a husband who keels over, a boy who steps behind a bush and is never seen again.

The characters seem not to know what they are doing, but the author does. By Max Phillips.

Most Popular Wife Swapping Movies and TV Shows

Phillips's novel is narrated from inside the selfish, mean, witty head of Alma Mahler , who married, in succession, Gustav Mahler, Walter Gropius and Franz Werfel, when not playing around with Oskar Kokoschka, and outlived just about everybody. By Marisa Silver. A disquieting first collection of short stories, set in Los Angeles, where fame and wealth are the core of life and Silver's characters rotate on the periphery, doing what they must to develop wisps of hope.

By Anne Tyler. A kind of optimistic fatalism pervades Tyler's 15th novel, in which a year-old mother, stepmother and widow abandons false starts and fantasy, realizing that ''your true life is the one you end up with, whatever it may be. By Anita Brookner. In her 20th novel, Brookner shifts her customary focus on an anomie-bedeviled heroine caught in the confusion between life and literature to ponder the freedom that accompanies the acceptance of limitations.

By Anne Carson. Poems are they, these objects? Whatever, they are bold and abbreviated, they fear no free association and no kind of knowledge or desire and are overtly concerned with the ways intellectual discernment can clash with erotic taste. By Maureen Howard. A triptych of novellas somehow based on the seasons: a professor's love affair with an executive; an Irish beauty's moral and charitable discoveries in New York; and a thematic exploration of John James Audubon, the birdman who killed for his art.

‘sailing’ stories

An exhilarating fable that divides the house of letters into theorists, scholars and practitioners; its hero, a small but ''perfectly formed'' scholar, is writing the life of a writer who wrote the life of a writer who wrote, or maybe intended to write or not, about Galton, Linnaeus and Ibsen. By Alice Hoffman. Sunny magic realism and weather to match give way to Hoffman's characteristic themes of loss and deception in this novel when the husband of an otherwise happy family is arrested for a rape and murder; he confesses the crime to his wife, who must figure out how much truth she will be able to tolerate.

By Don DeLillo. A tiny, intimate metaphysical ghost story by a master creator of huge, panoramic fiction; it concerns a woman alone in a large seaside house, where a strange man appears in an unused room. DeLillo's pinpoint prose copes with big themes, like the structure of time and the artist's approach to calamity. By Amy Tan. A novel of multiple narratives that puts to use the experiences, in very different countries and ages, of daughter, mother and grandmother to construct a family story and find the place in it for the youngest generation.

By Pat Barker. An emotionally astute novel on public themes, in which a charming year-old psychopath comes back to wreck the life of the child psychologist who helped send him to jail 13 years earlier.

By Carolyn Cooke. A network of connections between these short stories illuminates from more than one point of view a sort of clique of aging, prosperous Bostonians and the rough, unprosperous Maine community where they traditionally spend their summers. By Ethan Canin. The water is almost certainly the Styx, as contemplated from some small remove by this novel's protagonist, a Pittsburgh beer baron whose protective arrogance is compromised by the eruption, unbidden, of 78 years' worth of memory. By Glen David Gold.

A grandly plotted novel with a framework of real history that recaptures a lost era of live entertainment; Carter, a brilliant stage magician with some connection to the death of Warren G. Harding, tangles with a Secret Service out to hurt him.

By Jenny McPhee. Marie Brown, the heroine of this engaging, amusing first novel, is an aspiring tabloid writer and quondam graduate student in philosophy of science. Now 39, she still hopes for true love, professional advancement and an understanding of physical reality. By Chip Kidd. Fiction, by a notable graphic designer, that feels autobiographical and sometimes acts like a manifesto on graphic design; its hero, a student at a big state university in , himself has heroes: a bold, sexy, bohemian woman and a challenging, confrontational design professor.

By James Ellroy.

The Paper Boat

America teems with conspiracy in this novel of the period between the Kennedy assassinations; the Klan, the F. By James Merrill. Edited by J. McClatchy and Stephen Yenser. A big, handsome volume that displays Merrill's absorption and re-emission, transfigured, of every kind of experience this planet has to offer.

By Ellen Gilchrist. This thick sampling of Gilchrist's work over two decades gives plenty of scope for tracking her recurrent Southern heroines through her recurrent theme: that we are saved from regret and free-floating cynicism by the wonders of chance and love. Yates's focus on human weakness and self-deceit never made him all that popular in his lifetime , so it's a joy tempered with apprehension to see this unflinching volume in which people trick themselves into seeking what they don't want.

By Erika Krouse. Short stories populated by intelligent, wisecracking, bruised women, insecure, white and around 30; to find and keep love is what they want to do but can't, and Krouse's grasp of dark comedy lets her squeeze them beyond the limits we are used to. Edited by Nathalie Babel. The total product of the marvelous writer who tried to create a synthesis of the Russian, the Jewish, the literary and the revolutionary, a mix that bestowed life on his fiction but could not save him from death on Stalin's orders in By Marcel Theroux.

The title is a tease about sibling rivalry; beyond it, there's a mystery involving a balance of forces somewhat like those in the author's real-life family, a burglary, a manuscript and an exercise of the novelist's imagination. By Nani Power. In this first novel by a young writer with a strong feel for the grim and the squalid, the central characters, a Japanese sushi chef in Manhattan and an alcoholic waitress, fall for each other and hit the road, intending reform but showing few of the necessary skills. By Daniel Woodrell.

An unattractive year-old boy, Shuggie, is the narrator of this violent, intense novel set in the Ozarks, acute in its rendering of the boy's incestuous jealousy for his mother and his rage at the men who bid for her attention. By Manil Suri.

Incest Stories by Lubrican

A deft, confident first novel that rarely departs from the landing of a Bombay apartment building, where a servant with the name of a god lies dying, while upstairs a nominal Muslim struggles with spiritual difficulties, seeking ''the rapture of faith. By Rick Moody. Accomplished, fearless short stories that examine the exchange of energy between language and loss; inhabited mostly by young people whose heads are smarter than their hearts, and illuminated, sometimes, by barrages of emotional and rhetorical fireworks. By Jim Crace. Sixty-four brief fictions that require the reader to settle for not knowing exactly what is going on when tourists, for example, are tormented with snacks that induce ''chemical mirth.

A ribald, earthy novel by a Cuban living in Cuba; the narrator, a former journalist who has fallen out with the Castro government, expertly evokes sensuous experience in his prose, and that experience is chiefly of poverty and sex, one of which helps him to survive the other. By Philip Roth. The third Roth novel to star David Kepesh title character of ''The Breast'' back in brings an old man's perspective to the characteristic needy, argumentative voice of Roth's heroes without cracking the solipsism and self-regard.

By John Banville. In Banville's 12th novel, an actor, a man already heartlessly detached from his wife and daughter, loses all sense of being himself and hides out at his childhood home, alone with himself, the reader and a highly communicative narcissism. By Seamus Heaney. Heaney's new book of poems is a compendium of poetic genres set in an array of forms and tuned to many kinds of experience, the work of a mature poet and world citizen, aware of his cultural authority as a public man and of the rights and responsibilities that go with it.

By Sandor Marai. First published in Budapest in , this elegant novel, set in a vast estate and the vanished splendor of Hapsburg empire, peaks in an amazing confrontation after 40 years between two of the parties in an adulterous turn-of-the-century triangle. By Richard Russo. A humane sympathy for weakness does not rule out stern satiric judgment in this satisfying novel about several generations in a Maine mill town that sickens as the textile industry that sustained it perishes; Russo is brave enough to conceive a large ambition, but too smart to overreach.

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By Peter Orner. A first collection of short stories, many of them revolving around two Jewish families; history and geography invest characters with a real-life sense of passing time and changing place. Cause and effect are little invoked; life is understood in sidelong glances. By Margot Livesey. A Scottish woman, born in , is accompanied all her life by a woman and a girl who are invisible to everyone else in this often sad and scary novel. Sometimes they help her out, sometimes they determine her life without regard to her own preferences.

And they never explain themselves. By Benjamin Anastas. Not really a narrative at all, for starters; a seductive, virtually plot-free examination of American culture, and particularly of a family of conspicuous consumers who are conscious of their sin but unable to stop committing it. By Joyce Carol Oates. Stories featuring themes like terror, female passion, male identity, loneliness, divorce, death and gun ownership, by an immensely productive author who wants us to be afraid of ourselves and shows us why.