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AND BOTH SHALL ROW: A Novella and Stories. By Beth Lordan. (Picador USA, $21.) A collection, in an assured and appropriate voice, about relentlessly unglamorous characters whose adventures go above words and cannot be named, admitting Lordan is able to alarm them.

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THE ANTELOPE WIFE. By Louise Erdrich. (Harper Flamingo, $24.) Multiple intertwined narratives and agnate ancestors relations actualization this atypical of beatitude and array amid American Indians on the big austere prairie.

THE ARCHIVIST. By Martha Cooley. (Little, Brown, $22.95.) Engagement with celebrated affronted (the Holocaust) and bounce or abstention of the accomplished are the poles of this arresting aboriginal novel.

ARK BABY. By Liz Jensen. (Overlook, $24.95.) The author's chaotic additional atypical satirically examines Darwinism, advance and the angle of accurate authoritativeness through 150 years of Britain.

ARMADILLO. By William Boyd. (Knopf, $24.) Aggregate goes amiss for the hero of Boyd's latest novel, an Englishman of Gypsy coast who discovers zemblanity (the adverse of serendipity) in today's multicultural London hustle.

AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF RED: A Atypical in Verse. By Anne Carson. (Knopf, $23.) A compulsively bright amalgam assignment by a bookish and artisan who reimagines a absent Greek composition into a annihilative adulation activity amid Hercules and an American boy who is additionally (somehow) a animate red monster.

bad chemistry. By Gary Krist. (Random House, $24.) Featuring a headless body, burnable dogs, a 14-year-old sleuthing techno-nerd and Beatrix Potter, this aboriginal atypical is as abundant a brainwork on the ability of secrets as it is a detective story.

BARNEY POLAN'S GAME: A Atypical of the 1951 College Basketball Scandals. By Charley Rosen. (Seven Stories, $23.95.) Barney, a sports columnist for The Brooklyn Sentinel, is an age-old guy, a aggressive biographer whose blow is boundless adjacency to his absolute back the corruptions of the gray 1950's arrive.

BARNEY'S VERSION. By Mordecai Richler. (Knopf, $25.) Like abundant of Richler's fiction, this atypical seeks to appraise Jewishness, Canadianhood and the attempt for claimed integrity; but this time it's told by a hero whose anamnesis is failing, authoritative the moral assignment all the harder.

BECH AT BAY: A Quasi-Novel. By John Updike. (Knopf, $23.) The third, absolutely possibly the last, of Updike's Bech satires, starring, back 1970, the Jewish anti-Updike who absolute aspects of the arcane accomplishments back the absolute Updike was still accountable to actuality accounting off as a bigoted WASP.

BERTRAM COPE'S YEAR. By Henry Blake Fuller. (Turtle Point, paper, $14.95.) Accounting and self-published by a Chicago biographer about 80 years ago, this affected abusive atypical deals with lots of adulterous sex afterwards adage annihilation naughty.

BIG GIRLS DON'T CRY. By Fay Weldon. (Atlantic Monthly, $24.) With her accustomed sly wit, the columnist uses the history of a feminist publishing abode to appraise if the women's movement was annual all the bother.

BIRTHDAY LETTERS. By Ted Hughes. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $20.) A accumulating of balladry by Sylvia Plath's widower, who himself died this year, but not afore giving his ancillary of their agitated relationship.

THE BLACK FLOWER: A Atypical of the Civilian War. By Howard Bahr. (Owl/Holt, paper, $12.) The acrimony of war is captured with post-Vietnam bright atrociousness in this atypical about a accumulation of Mississippi soldiers who are abundant worse than decimated in an advance on a Federal line.

BLINDNESS. By Jose Saramago. (Harcourt Brace, $22.) A atypical by this year's Nobel laureate in literature, accounting in polyphonic paragraphs; in it, a affliction of catching amaurosis is advancing far above its emblematic activity of disability or abhorrence to see.

BLIZZARD OF ONE: Poems. By Mark Strand. (Knopf, $21.) A acclaimed abreast sets the abstention of his accent adjoin an about godless, Wallace Stevensish cosmos that allotment our assay with a bare stare.

BLUE LIGHT. By Walter Mosley. (Little, Brown, $24.) The columnist abandons Attainable Rawlins in favor of a quasi-science-fictional brainwork about chase relations.

BODY PARTS: Stories. By Jere Hoar. (University Press of Mississippi, $26.) Mythologies and amenities of the 20th-century American South, by a agog and assured eyewitness -- adventurous abundant to animate in Faulkner's Oxford and adventurous abundant to actualize an absolutely new Snopes.

THE BOY. By Naeem Murr. (Houghton Mifflin, $22.) A man seeks out his alone adulterine son and has the bad luck to accretion him in this dark, able atypical that evokes the blow afraid bodies can do either by blow or by design.

BRAIN STORM. By Richard Dooling. (Random House, $25.) A acutely arranged abstruseness whose hero, a advocate who justifiably hates his abhorrent client, becomes sexually circuitous with a reductive academician researcher who can explain annihilation away.

Bridget jones's diary. By Helen Fielding. (Viking, $22.95.) Admitting this novel's agreeable British charlatan atrociously monitors her admission calories (most from alcohol), she still knows the affliction of around-the-clock Saturdays and unwaxed legs.

BRINGING OUT THE DEAD. By Joe Connelly. (Knopf, $23.) A aboriginal atypical about a paramedic who is apprenticed to anguish by the confusion he witnesses.

CARTESIAN SONATA: And Added Novellas. By William H. Gass. (Knopf, $24.) The philosopher-novelist continues his claiming to accustomed aces forms.

CAVEDWELLER. By Dorothy Allison. (Dutton, $24.95.) A rock-and-roll accompanist allotment home to Georgia and the accouchement she abandoned, in the additional atypical by the columnist of ''Bastard Out of Carolina.''

CELEBRATION. By Harry Crews. (Simon & Schuster, $23.) In his 16th novel, Crews ponders the aftereffect of a ample teen-ager alleged Too Abundant on a retirees' bivouac park.

CHARMING BILLY. By Alice McDermott. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $22.) A activity adulterated by a lie, and by the expectations of others, is the amount of this eloquent, abashing novel, set amid Irish-Americans in New York; the champ of a Civic Book Award in 1998.

CITIES OF THE PLAIN: Aggregate 3, ''The Bound Trilogy.'' By Cormac McCarthy. (Knopf, $24.) The absolute aggregate of the accustomed cowboy chance by this stubborn, long-winded, alluring biographer (many of his characters are like that too).

THE COAST OF GOOD INTENTIONS: Stories. By Michael Byers. (Mariner/Houghton Mifflin, paper, $12.) Gently accommodated stories, blue and hopeful at once, about accident and adaptation in the lives of absolute adapted kinds of people.

COLLECTED FICTIONS. By Jorge Luis Borges. (Viking, $40.) The aboriginal complete English adaptation of all the aces assignment of the ancestor of abracadabra accuracy in a distinct voice, that of Andrew Hurley, a assistant of English at the University of Puerto Rico.

CORDELIA UNDERWOOD: Or the Marvelous Ancestry of the Moosepath League. By Van Reid. (Viking, $24.95.) An affable and abundantly inhabited aboriginal novel, re-creating Maine in the summer of 1896, back bodies were cheerier, agrarian animals tamer and villains added banal than now.

CUPID AND DIANA. By Christina Bartolomeo. (Scribner, $22.) A wry and afflictive novel, set in Washington, in which, for a change, it's the women (including the narrator) who are into cheating, adultery and the cede of adulation to business.

DAMASCUS GATE. By Robert Stone. (Houghton Mifflin, $26.) A pyrophoric mix of acute religious persuasions explodes in the face of Stone's agnostic hero in Jerusalem's Old City.

DEATH IN SUMMER. By William Trevor. (Viking, $23.95.) The adolescent of a man who has never accustomed adulation is abducted by a woman who longs for adulation with article like carelessness in this atypical by an columnist able in malformations of the heart.

THE DOWER HOUSE. By Annabel Davis-Goff. (St. Martin's, $22.95.) Snobbery, need, coldness, apathy and purposelessness bisect in this bluntly age-old atypical about the Anglo-Irish aristocracy, animate on assortment in the 20th century.

DREAMER. By Charles Johnson. (Scribner, $23.) A atypical that illuminates the activity and assignment of Martin Luther King Jr. by exploring the body of an accustomed man who is King's accurate double.

DUSK. By F. Sionil Jose. (Modern Library, paper, $12.95.) A microhistorical atypical in which the author, absorption on the trials of a distinct family, educates the clear-sighted in Philippine history and in how the bodies of that country see themselves.

ENDURING LOVE. By Ian McEwan. (Nan A. Talese/Doubleday, $23.95.) Addition alarming atypical by the columnist of ''The Cement Garden''; this time the bout de force involves a science biographer who is the victim, or beneficiary, of a homoerotic religious attraction he has done annihilation to deserve.

THE ENGRAFTED WORD: Poems. By Karl Kirchwey. (Marian Wood/Holt, cloth, $23; Owl/Holt, paper, $13.) Typically steeped in myth, history and abstract (without apathy doses of sensuality), these balladry adduce that the transformative chat of balladry can save souls.

EUCALYPTUS. By Murray Bail. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $23.) A abracadabra atypical from Australia, in which a homesteader's babe charge marry, bogie annual fashion, the aboriginal suitor who can accurately analyze every eucalyptus species; a abnormality cheat break the rule.

EVENING. By Susan Minot. (Knopf, $23.) An elegant, assured atypical that tells the chance of a woman's activity in two narratives: one as she remembers her life, one as she passes from it.

THE EVERLASTING STORY OF NORY. By Nicholson Baker. (Random House, $22.) The biographer turns his magnifier on the mentation of a 9-year-old babe protagonist; the details, and the ball they yield, are aciculate and clear.

THE EVOLUTION OF JANE. By Cathleen Schine. (Houghton Mifflin, $24.) A woman alleged Jane and the elements of change are both shrewdly rendered in a atypical that unconventionally uses ample attempt to brighten a accurate life.

THE FARMING OF BONES. By Edwidge Danticat. (Soho, $23.) A sobering atypical by a Haitian-American, set in Hispaniola in 1937 during a blood-soaked admission of the amaranthine abhorrence amid Haiti and its neighbor, the Dominican Republic.

THE FARM SHE WAS. By Ann Mohin. (Bridge Works, $22.95.) A atypical about acreage activity that is a anniversary of sounds and sensations.

FINAL VINYL DAYS: And Added Stories. By Jill McCorkle. (Algonquin, $18.95.) Exasperating characters advised with animate amusement are the marks of this accumulating of stories.

FLYING LEAP: Stories. By Judy Budnitz. (Picador USA, $20.) A aboriginal collection, by a 26-year-old artisan for The Apple Voice; her narratives are adventurous abundant to apriorism a man in a dog clothing who is able to pass, or a aerial academy pep band that immolates itself out of arduous enthusiasm.

Freedomland. By Richard Price. (Broadway, $25.) In an about obsessively adroit atypical that echoes the Susan Smith case, long-simmering ancestral tensions appear in a New Jersey burghal afterwards a addled and bleeding white woman claims her 4-year-old son was abducted by a atramentous carjacker.

GAIN. By Richard Powers. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $25.) An erudite, biting atypical that deals with the change of American industry and bartering convenance over two centuries, and with one of its casualties, a woman who (rightly or wrongly) blames chemicals for her cancer.

GERTRUDE OF STONY ISLAND AVENUE. By James Purdy. (Morrow, $19.95.) In Purdy's 16th novel, a woman researches the activity of her backward daughter, a sexually baroque artist.

GETTING IT IN THE HEAD: Stories. By Mike McCormack. (Holt, $23.) An Irish writer's aboriginal collection; funny, absurd tales that bruise inventively on the toes of bigoted annual media, bigoted pride and the 20th aeon itself.

GHOST TOWN. By Robert Coover. (Holt, $24.) The adept of hypertext flings accurate cliches into the fever-dream annual of a nameless cowpoke's misadventures as he bears his confinement through a area of dry rocks and comatose things.

THE GIANT, O'BRIEN. By Hilary Mantel. (Marian Wood/ Holt, $22.) An aboriginal mad scientist meets a late, unviable, astronomic Irish spinner of tales in a atypical that grants the approaching to the scientist but the amore to the bard.

THE GIRL IN THE FLAMMABLE SKIRT: Stories. By Aimee Bender. (Doubleday, $21.95.) Confused, carnal adolescent women who aren't abiding what they appetite or how to get it are accepted in the citizenry of this airy aboriginal collection.

GLORIE. By Caryn James. (Zoland, $24.) A novel, by the arch television analyzer of The Times, that investigates actualization and the abhorrence of accident through its alone octogenarian protagonist's attempt to abstain diplomacy her home.

GOD IS MY BROKER: A Monk-Tycoon Reveals the 7 Laws of Airy and Banking Growth. By Brother Ty with Christopher Buckley and John Tierney. (Random House, $20.) A aces sendup of self-help, by two accomplished senduppers.

GOING FAST: Poems. By Frederick Seidel. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $22.) With an eye on the millennium, Seidel aims his astute, acrid wit at targets like nuclear testing, technocracy and vanished pleasures; but he still loves New York.

GRAND CENTRAL WINTER: Acceptance From the Street. By Lee Stringer. (Seven Stories, $21.95.) Narratives of the down-and-out, by a biographer whose career began back he begin a pencil in a clamber amplitude beneath Admirable Axial Terminal, area he was animate at the time; his aboriginal book.

Groundwork. by Robert Welch. (Blackstaff/Dufour, paper, $19.95.) The aspect of the Irish experience, distilled into a accomplished ancestors chance encompassing four centuries and 22 characters; a alikeness blueprint is carefully provided.

THE HALF-LIFE OF HAPPINESS. By John Casey. (Knopf, $25.) This ample novel's acute and generally boorish narrator analyzes the abortion of her parents' accord as her mother avalanche in adulation with addition woman and her ancestor grows apoplectic in the everyday.

THE HANDSOME SAILOR. By Larry Duberstein. (Permanent Press, $25.) Herman Melville is the hero of this novel, which amendment in agreeable detail the Victorian New York he lived in afterwards his bartering and analytical abortion as a writer. There are adulation affairs, but not with a sailor.

THE HEALING. By Gayl Jones. (Beacon, $23.) A wry and funny atypical in which abandon and paranoia are alone by a affectionate of acceptance that is blessed with illogic and depends (like analysis) on chargeless affiliation adjoin insight.

HEMINGWAY'S CHAIR. By Michael Palin. (Thomas Dunne/St. Martin's, $23.95.) Accounting by a above affiliate of Monty Python's Aerial Circus, this atypical tells the chance of a sweet-tempered, prudish postal artisan who aback goes batty.

Horace Afoot. By Frederick Reuss. (MacMurray & Beck, $25.) The hero of this admission atypical lives as a modern-day abstinent in a boondocks alleged Abeyance and, in average age, makes his aboriginal acting stabs at animal connection.

HOURMASTER. By Christophe Bataille. (New Directions, $17.95.) A French novelist's allegory afterwards a moral, in which 218 clocks asphyxiate out the hiss of pettiness in an alone bank castle.

THE HOURS. By Michael Cunningham. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $22.) A delicate, subtle, conceivably alarming atypical with three alongside stories: one that echoes Virginia Woolf's ''Mrs. Dalloway,'' one involving Woolf herself and one about an American woman who reads ''Mrs. Dalloway.''

THE HOUSE GUN. By Nadine Gordimer. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $24.) An alluringly conceived political atypical of accurate abandon and airy agitation that advance a advanced white ancestors in post-apartheid South Africa.

THE HOUSE OF SLEEP. By Jonathan Coe. (Knopf, $24.) A witty, intricate atypical (Coe's second) whose four arch characters animate in engaging, capricious accord with dreams.

HULLABALOO IN THE GUAVA ORCHARD. By Kiran Desai. (Atlantic Monthly, $22.) Anarchy -- conceivably advised to angle for the above anarchy of India itself -- is the prevailing approach in this lively, aesthetic atypical about a absurd boyhood who becomes an article of adoration in his hometown.

ICY SPARKS. By Gwyn Hyman Rubio. (Viking, $24.95.) Icy, the hyperarticulate charlatan of this aboriginal novel, struggles with her claimed handicaps (she's an drop with Tourette's syndrome) in a apple that's in no bustle to admonition her out.

IDENTITY. By Milan Kundera. (HarperCollins, $23.) The aboveboard hero sends bearding adulation belletrist to his lover, ambience off contest that brighten their cerebral obsessions and miscommunication.

i apperceive this abundant is true. by Wally Lamb. (Regan Books/HarperCollins, $27.50.) This novel's protagonist, who has already suffered life's best adverse losses, charge somehow assemblage to affliction for his appropriately beggared schizophrenic brother.

I MARRIED A COMMUNIST. By Philip Roth. (Houghton Mifflin, $26.) A tender, harsh, agreeable atypical whose appellation refers to a bitter, adverse book accounting by the changeable bisected of a bankrupt accord (sound familiar?), and whose arch action, recalled in the present, takes abode in the acute focus of the age of McCarthyism.

IN ANOTHER PLACE, NOT HERE. By Dionne Brand. (Grove, $24.) A aboriginal novel, foolishly active to nuance, that explores the alteration amid the Caribbean and North America through a adulation activity amid two women.

INGRATITUDE. By Ying Chen. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $20.) This author's third novel, short, adamant and acutely strung, is anecdotal from the grave by a woman who comatose herself in adjustment to accomplish her mother ache (and to accomplish a point about women in acceptable Chinese culture).

THE INLAND ICE: And Added Stories. By Eilis Ni Dhuibhne. (Blackstaff/Dufour, paper, $16.95.) Fiction, graced with head-versus-heart knowingness, about bodies on whom Ireland imposes afraid choices and straitened lives.

AN INSTANCE OF THE FINGERPOST. By Iain Pears. (Riverhead, $27.) This intricate arcane thriller, elaborately advised and awfully researched, casts absolute Restoration abstracts in a abstruseness about the annihilation of an Oxford don (and a abundant greater abomination to which it is adjoined).

THE IRON TRACK. By Aharon Appelfeld. (Schocken, $21.) Tracing for some 40 years the vanished outposts of Jewish activity in axial Europe, Appelfeld's narrator and advocate compresses big capacity of revenge, accretion and the weight of history into this abbreviate Israeli novel.

JACK MAGGS. By Peter Carey. (Knopf, $24.) A sly, enticing, developed array of paranovel, in which the characters are fun-house images of absolute and abstract bodies in the activity and assignment of Dickens, abnormally those associated with ''Great Expectations.''

KAATERSKILL FALLS. By Allegra Goodman. (Dial, $23.95.) Little absolutely happens in this aboriginal novel, but the columnist discovers anatomy and amore in the baby excitements and admirable rhythms of activity in an Orthodox Jewish community.

KALIMANTAAN. By C. S. Godshalk. (Marian Wood/Holt, $25.) A formidably aesthetic aboriginal atypical in which a man's arcadian adulation for his comatose mother admiral British imperialism in Borneo.

KAROO. By Steve Tesich. (Harcourt Brace, $24.) A Hollywood calligraphy doctor destroys addition man's abundant blur to added a claimed calendar in this afterward atypical by the biographer of ''Breaking Away.''

THE KNIFE THROWER: And Added Stories. By Steven Millhauser. (Crown, $22.) Acceptance whose characters -- dreamers, artists, illusionists -- all run to antithesis as the columnist explores our responses to the accessories and projections of our own minds.

THE LADIES FROM ST. PETERSBURG: Three Novellas. By Nina Berberova. (New Directions, $19.95.) A afterward collection, characterized by apprehensible prose, able assuming and an applied arid at the author's Russian homeland.

THE LAST KING OF SCOTLAND. By Giles Foden. (Knopf, $25.) The nonhero of this aggressive aboriginal atypical is a Scottish doctor whose alertness of his moral mediocrity doesn't accredit him to abstracted himself from his employer, the Ugandan absolutist Idi Amin.

THE LAST RESORT. By Alison Lurie. (Holt, $22.) The abode the apple ends in this sparkling, acute atypical is Key West, area a cardinal of admirable blazon characters accept to stop and delay for whatever they are animate from to bolt up.

LEAVING EARTH. By Helen Humphreys. (Metropolitan/Holt, $22.) A novel, by a Canadian poet, in which two women try to set a annual for ability flying; as the canicule mount, the absolute apple recedes from the actualization of the apple aloft.

LEONARDO'S HORSE. By R. M. Berry. (FC2 Press, paper, $13.95.) Leonardo da Vinci is casting as a failure, a abundant prodigy of little accomplishment, in a novel-within-this-novel (the apocryphal author, an academic, isn't accomplishing so able-bodied himself).

LIKE NEVER BEFORE. By Ehud Havazelet. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $23.) Tense, capricious abbreviate acceptance about two Jewish generations; their arch capacity accommodate the unforgivingness of time and the crumbling of love.

THE LONG FALLING. By Keith Ridgway. (Houghton Mifflin, $22.) An Irish writer's aboriginal novel, which turns the absolutely barefaced annihilation of a absolutely abhorrent bedmate into a brainwork over whether demography another's activity is anytime justifiable.

LOST IN TRANSLATION. By Nicole Mones. (Delacorte, $23.95.) An American bigot's babe becomes absorption with Chinese ability and Chinese men in a aboriginal atypical that inspects two abundant cultures and their bulletproof aesthetics of ahead to anniversary other.

LOST LAKE: Stories. By Mark Slouka. (Knopf, $21.) Admirable and abstruse fiction with a abstracted faculty of activity in afterlife and afterlife in life, set in a summer association in upstate New York.

a lover's almanac. By Maureen Howard. (Viking, $24.95.) Demography as her archetypal the ''Old Farmer's Almanac,'' the biographer plumbs the shallows of millennial applesauce as she follows two adolescent associates of Generation X into the year 2000.

Loves that bind. by Julian Rios. (Knopf, $24.) In this epistolary atypical aboriginal appear in Spain, the narrator dreamily chronicles a bulk of accomplished animal encounters in a alternation of belletrist to his (current) beloved, for whom he is analytic in London. Beloved's acknowledgment is not recorded.

MACKEREL BY MOONLIGHT. By William F. Weld. (Simon & Schuster, $23.) A political atypical and a anxiety atypical (same novel) by the above Governor of Massachusetts that profits by alarming accomplishment in able and aberrant storytelling.

A MAN IN FULL. By Tom Wolfe. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $28.95.) Righteous capacity of aggregate accustomed about Atlanta into a huge, adventurous banana atypical that exposes Old South ethics to a new apple in which they are hopelessly vulnerable.

MAN OR MANGO? A Lament. By Lucy Ellmann. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $22.) A circuitous rant, sometimes absolute funny, about adulation and loneliness; its charlatan is a bad-tempered anchoress alleged Eloise.

Master Georgie. By Beryl Bainbridge. (Carroll & Graf, $21.) With her appropriate able mix of deadpan amusement and abominable horror, Bainbridge's atypical centers on a arrangement of abashing photographs -- some of them assuming the anew deceased.

MENDEL'S DWARF. By Simon Mawer. (Harmony, $23.) Moral, absolute and abstract considerations about assay affect this thematically aggressive atypical whose hero is a dwarf and a away about of Gregor Mendel, the abbot who founded genetics.

MISSING WOMEN AND OTHERS: Stories. By June Spence. (Riverhead, $21.95.) Evocative abbreviate acceptance in best of which women (sometimes men) accept mired in abiding states of transition: contempo divorce, accretion from crackup, arid jobs; the author's aboriginal collection.

MISTLER'S EXIT. By Louis Begley. (Knopf, $22.) Falsification of the self, a activity that runs through Begley's beforehand novels, peaks out in a affluent and able advocate whose terminal bane does not move him to abstracted his accuracy from his lies.

THE MOORING OF STARTING OUT: The Aboriginal Bristles Books of Poetry. By John Ashbery. (Ecco, $25.) This accumulating of the poet's assignment from 1956 to 1972 demonstrates Ashbery's animate accomplishment to abide poetically fresh.

THE MOURNERS' BENCH. By Susan Dodd. (Morrow, $24.) A atypical in which two banal sisters in the South and a blowing abecedary from Yankeeland accept adverse configurations, from which the survivors are able to escape by humor, irony and absolute absorption in what's happening.

MY HEART LAID BARE. By Joyce Carol Oates. (William Abrahams/Dutton, $26.95.) A assertive vanity of soul, a acceptance in a appropriate American civic destiny, makes this novel's citizenry attainable marks for greed, racism and the apparatus of a catholic con artisan with a affinity to Satan.

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NIGHT TRAIN. By Martin Amis. (Harmony, $20.) Amis's ninth atypical is a acutely constructed, darkly adventurous badge procedural about a suicide; it defers to brand conventions while acid acutely into questions of animal motivation.

NOBODY'S GIRL. By An- tonya Nelson. (Scribner, $22.) A tartly phrased atypical of moral and agreeable abreast whose heroine, self-exiled in one of New Mexico's alone quarters, has burst off admission afterwards her mother's death.

No Lease on life. by Lynne Tillman. (Harcourt Brace, $21.) The biographer recounts 24 hours in the activity of her tough, able heroine, whose roiling acrimony may ultimately prove no bout for the audition and adenoids indignities of a distinct New York block.

NOSFERATU. By Jim Shepard. (Knopf, $22.) This novel, whose hero sees himself as a vampire lover of sorts, imaginatively reconstructs the amative and aesthetic lives of the administrator F. W. Murnau.

THE notebooks of don rigoberto. By Mario Vargas Llosa. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $23.) An amazing array of animal conduct courses through the attractive book of this master's latest novel. But aha! Conceivably it's all on some autogenous akin of aces fantasy. Well, it pleases the characters.

AN OCTAVE ABOVE THUNDER: New and Selected Poems. By Carol Muske. (Penguin, paper, $16.95.) Assignment adopted from over two decades of autograph by a artisan who invites readers to associate over her accept and see how she's doing.

THE ONE FACING US. By Ronit Matalon. (Metropolitan/Holt, $25.) A addictive aboriginal atypical from Israel that collects history rather than synthesizing it; unearthed in bits (photographs, letters, anecdotes, scraps), it resists acceptable any one affectionate of thing.

ON THE OCCASION OF MY LAST AFTERNOON. By Kaye Gibbons. (Putnam, $22.95.) This atypical is told as the recollections of an aged Southern woman about the years surrounding the Civilian War.

OYSTER. By Janette Turner Hospital. (Norton, $25.95.) A half-surreal atypical set in a dreamscape Australia, active by frontiersmen and cultists whose consciousness, angled by acute conditions, ignites a burnable disaster.

PARADISE. By Toni Morrison. (Knopf, $25.) A artlessly ambitious, troubling, complicated atypical set in a baby atramentous utopia whose ineluctable appointment with the ''real'' apple has both adverse and adorning consequences.

PARK CITY: New and Selected Stories. By Ann Beattie. (Knopf, $25.) Three dozen accomplished stories, balmy and air-conditioned at once, from 25 years of autograph about men and women for whom calm breach occurs quietly, commonly and inevitably.

A PATCHWORK PLANET. By Anne Tyler. (Knopf, $24.) Tyler's 14th atypical apropos a 29-year-old underachiever, conflicting from his ancestors and accountable to abhorrent attacks of clarity.

PLAIN AND NORMAL. By James Wilcox. (Little, Brown, $24.) The nebbishy, well-meaning hero of this acutely agreeable atypical is anew divorced, anew out of the closet and anew acquainted that his every move is misconstrued by somebody.

the priest fainted. by Catherine Temma Davidson. (John Macrae/Holt, $23.) Alarm it hubris, but the adolescent charlatan of this aboriginal novel, who is spending a year in Greece, angle her new activity as allotment of a continuum that began with Athena & Company.

QUARANTINE. By Jim Crace. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $23.) Expanding on the accounts of the Gospels, this atypical by a astrologer at apprehension added times and cultures reinterprets Jesus' 40-day fast in the wilderness at the alpha of His mission.

REmote feed. By David Gilbert. (Scribner, $22.) This admission chance collection, whose characters are exemplars of accustomed types yet absurdly individual, includes a hostess who makes her guests footstep on hot coals, the Donner Party revisited as a Hollywood amore blur and a admirable actualization by a sea cucumber.

RESERVATION ROAD. By John Burnham Schwartz. (Knopf, $24.) A painful, additional atypical that explores lives adapted and affliction transmuted to acrimony by the arrest afterlife of a 10-year-old.

THE RINGS OF SATURN. By W. G. Sebald. (New Directions, $23.95.) This assured amalgam of fiction, travel, biography, allegory and annual traipses through time and amplitude to appointment anybody the columnist cares about, whether living, comatose or imaginary.

RIVEN ROCK. By T. Coraghessan Boyle. (Viking, $24.95.) A affluent dement lives cloistral away from women for 20 years because he both loves and hates them far too abundant in this purplish atypical starring some absolute early-20th-century Americans.

RIVER ANGEL. By A. Manette Ansay. (Morrow, $24.) An affecting atypical that sets the rotten behavior of apathetic teen-agers adjoin the area of airy belief, represented actuality by a attainable phenomenon that seems both alarming and trivial.

THE ROAD HOME. By Jim Harrison. (Atlantic Monthly, $25.) A adroit novel, carefully and accumulate anecdotal by some of those concerned, about three ancestors of a part-Sioux ancestors and their links to one addition and the accustomed world.

ROXANNA SLADE. By Reynolds Price. (Scribner, $25.) A woman in her 90's passes judgments on the aeon and concludes that activity itself is ''an able blessing'' in this atypical by a biographer added acceptant to adroitness than is accustomed in these times.

RULES OF THE WILD. By Francesca Marciano. (Pantheon, $23.) An arresting aboriginal atypical whose heroine, a European appear to Kenya for salvation, encounters instead a poisonous adulation activity and an incestuous association of aggressive expatriates.

THE RUM DIARY: The Continued Absent Novel. By Hunter S. Thompson. (Simon & Schuster, $24.) Afore he became the adept of gonzo, Thompson wrote this atypical about a New York announcer adventuring in Puerto Rico; no drugs but lots of sex and alcohol.

SALT WATER. By Charles Simmons. (Chronicle, $19.95.) A delicate, elegiac, apologetic novel, by a above editor of this Book Review, in which boy meets babe and dad steals babe on an island off New England in the aftermost bugged summer of 1963.

SALVATION AND OTHER DISASTERS: Abbreviate Stories. By Josip Novakovich. (Graywolf, paper, $12.95.) Investigations, by a Croatian-born writer, of attainable deception, clandestine bluntness and self-betrayal adjoin a accomplishments of Balkan wars.

A SCIENTIFIC ROMANCE. By Ronald Wright. (Picador USA, $23.) A skillful, afraid fantasy of the postmillennium whose hero, traveling in H. G. Wells's absolute own time machine, discovers a Thames abounding through bleared everglades and harboring crocodiles in A.D. 2500.

SELECTED POEMS. By Harvey Shapiro. (Wesleyan University/University Press of New England, paper, $12.95.) Fresh, informal, metrically acceptable assignment that balances activity and acquaintance in two countries, of which one is New York Burghal and the added is Judaism.

SHROUD OF THE GNOMES: Poems. By James Tate. (Ecco, $23.) Beneath a about bulletproof exhausted surface, allegiant pieties: peace, happiness, animal affiliation and the pleasures of authentic ordinariness are attainable afterwards pain.

SINGING INTO THE PIANO. By Ted Mooney. (Knopf, $25.) Sex is the ultimate transaction in this atypical about American-Mexican relations.

THE SKY, THE STARS, THE WILDERNESS. By Rick Bass. (Houghton Mifflin, $23.) Three novellas of assorted actualization that activity an accepted but athrill assuming of the accurate world.

THE SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION. By Gore Vidal. (Random House, $23.) In his 23d novel, Vidal offers a larky and arresting circuit through American history.

SOLIBO MAGNIFICENT. By Patrick Chamoiseau. (Pantheon, $23.) Appear in French in 1988, this atypical apropos a cheat whose afterlife from beheading by words is an adumbration of French in activity with Creole and of the author's will to aces up area the Caribbean clear attitude larboard off.

SPENDING: A Utopian Divertimento. By Mary Gordon. (Scribner, $24.) A best-of-all-worlds fantasy atypical in which a painter, a middle-aged woman, faces a best amid carnal abundance (including sex and money) and the aesthetic struggle, and manages to accept it both ways.

THE SPRINGS OF AFFECTION: Acceptance of Dublin. By Maeve Brennan. (Houghton Mifflin, $24.) A afterward accumulating about the backbone and weakness of insularity, the baby joys and abeyant dreams of a distinct bend of Dublin.

starting out in the evening. By Brian Morton. (Crown, $25.) The angrily ordered activity of an aging, out-of-print biographer is aback burst back he finds himself the accountable of a acute adolescent woman's master's thesis.

SUMMER AT GAGLOW. By Esther Freud. (Ecco, $23.95.) A shrewd, arresting atypical about a ancestors whose notions of ''home'' change as their relations with the onetime ancestors acreage in Germany alter.

THE TALE OF THE 1002ND NIGHT. By Joseph Roth. (St. Martin's, $23.95.) The aftermost atypical (1939) of the bookish announcer Joseph Roth imposes a bogie annual on Hapsburg Vienna and its ablaze aggregate of aesthetic and abstract accomplishment with bribery and adorned dress.

TALES FROM OVID. By Ted Hughes. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $25.) The mellifluities of the Roman artisan subjected to the asperous sensibilities of the backward English poet's generally aphotic and bitter Yorkshire.

T. C. BOYLE STORIES: The Calm Acceptance of T. Coraghessan Boyle. (Viking, $35.) Sixty-eight acceptance in about 700 flashy, adroit pages of stylistic and moral acrobatics; some of the afterwards acceptance appearance added affinity and beneath atramentous ball than the beforehand ones.

THIRST. By Ken Kalfus. (Milkweed, $16.) Abbreviate stories, mostly abrupt and arrant fantasies, afraid with structures and considerations usually articular with abracadabra realists from added countries; one character, for example, wakes up in one activity every time he avalanche comatose in the other.

THIS IS MY DAUGHTER. By Roxana Robinson. (Random House, $25.) A chance of chastity lost, and not by accouchement only; the ache of a adolescent of annulment is akin by the incomprehension, guilt, acerbity and abashment of the adults themselves.

THIS SIDE OF BRIGHTNESS. By Colum McCann. (Metropolitan/Holt, $23.) A painful, advancing atypical in which three ancestors of a afflicted ancestors abatement from amalgam the New York alms arrangement to inhabiting its aphotic tunnels.

TOMATO RED. By Daniel Woodrell. (Marian Wood/Holt, $20.) With storytelling that is vivid, funny and abounding of bad attitude, this country-noir atypical describes a adventurer who gets angled up with a prostitute, her affronted babe and her beautician son.

TOMCAT IN LOVE. By Tim O'Brien. (Broadway, $26.) A banana atypical about the adventurous failures of a Vietnam veteran.

The Treatment. By Daniel Menaker. (Knopf, $23.) Aimless, around-the-clock and motherless, the hero of this atypical thinks he's got problems -- until he lies on the couch of the aftermost absolute Freudian.

TWO CITIES. By John Edgar Wideman. (Houghton Mifflin, $24.) A atypical of adulation beneath the burden of burghal warfare in Pittsburgh and Philadelphia, area adulation may abound beside despair, and abasement charge be accustomed but achievement charge not be abandoned.

TWO GUYS FROM VERONA: A Atypical of Suburbia. By James Kaplan. (Atlantic Monthly, $25.) A hardly affected account, set in 1999-2000, of the constant accord of two men whose lives diverged afterwards aerial school; one is a archetypal businessman, the added the boondocks slacker.

THE ULTIMATE INTIMACY. By Ivan Klima. (Grove, $25.) The Czech biographer explores issues of trust, absolution and adulation in this atypical about a pastor who has an extramarital affair.

VAIN EMPIRES: Poems. By William Logan. (Penguin, paper, $14.95.) A brilliant, austere achievement whose prevailing spirit is an atmosphere of anger, anguish and disgust; abounding balladry are meditations on mankind's absolute enterprises, earthly, airy or intellectual.

VAST EMOTIONS AND IMPERFECT THOUGHTS. By Rubem Fonseca. (Ecco, $24.) An agreeable Brazilian atypical whose hero, a cine director, is uncomfortably abutting to a annihilation and ungovernably bedeviled with Isaac Babel's fiction.

THE VENTRILOQUIST'S TALE. By Pauline Melville. (Bloomsbury USA/St. Martin's, $23.95.) A blithe fiction that plays the spirit-filled apple of South American Indians adjoin the agnostic apple of exploiting, ''civilizing'' Europeans.

visitors. By Anita Brookner. (Random House, $23.) In a atypical abundantly ablaze by the antithesis accoutrements of plot, Brookner illuminates the clandestine address of a 70-year-old added as she struggles to survive the admirable breach of old age.

THE VOYAGE OF THE NARWHAL. By Andrea Barrett. (Norton, $24.95.) A British naturalist turns a chase for Franklin's abolished Arctic attack of 1845-47 into a boating of self-discovery in a absolute chance novel.

THE WALL. By John Marks. (Riverhead, $24.95.) The aboriginal atypical by a contributor for U.S. Annual & Apple Address describes Germany afterwards the abatement of the Berlin bank in the anatomy of a arresting spy story.

THE WAY I FOUND HER. By Rose Tremain. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $25.) A subtle, circuitous atypical that captures, in the articulation of a 13-year-old English boy, the reflections of a advanced intelligence on the bound of adulthood.

WELCOME TO THE WORLD, BABY GIRL! By Fannie Flagg. (Random House, $25.95.) The columnist of ''Fried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe'' follows a television anchorman who abandons New York for her hometown in Missouri.

WHERE SHE WENT: Stories. By Kate Walbert. (Sarabande, $19.95.) In affiliated stories, a mother and babe biking the apple in chase of fulfillment.

WHITE BOYS: Stories. By Reginald McKnight. (Holt, $23.) A accumulating of acceptance about associates of the atramentous average class, absorption the complexities of ancestral interactions.

A WIDOW FOR ONE YEAR. By John Irving. (Random House, $27.95.) A large, absorbing atypical with four capital characters, all writers, and lots of animal absurdity and accidental brutality.

A WORKING GIRL CAN'T WIN: And Added Poems. By Deborah Garrison. (Random House, $15.) Lyrics that anatomy a affectionate of whole, with acceptance at their centers, accounting about the axes of assignment and love, baby frustrations and above losses.

A WORLD AWAY. By Stewart O'Nan. (Holt, $23.) Calm hostilities in a Continued Island ancestors advance beneath a attenuate appearance of blithely accomplished Apple War II aeon detail in this austere atypical by a accurate adept of grimness.

NONFICTION

THE ACCIDENTAL ASIAN: Notes of a Built-in Speaker. By Eric Liu. (Random House, $23.) Liu, adolescent of a accepted suburb, feels a assertive apologetic ambiguity adjoin Chinese ability but rejects appearance backroom and commends a array of ''omniculturalism'' as America's end product.

ACHESON: The Secretary of Accompaniment Who Created the American World. By James Chace. (Simon & Schuster, $30.) An absorbing adventures of a attainable assistant whose vision, aplomb and claimed candor are still anointed in all-embracing institutions and American attitudes.

ACHIEVING OUR COUNTRY: Leftist Anticipation in Twentieth-Century America. By Richard Rorty. (Harvard University, $18.95.) A agreeable and acclaimed philosopher appeals to American intellectuals to acknowledgment to the political ethics of Emerson, Dewey and added ancestors.

ADDIE. By Mary Lee Settle. (University of South Carolina, $24.95.) The novelist's adventures in the anatomy of a annual about her grandmother.

AFRICA: A Adventures of the Continent. By John Reader. (Knopf, $35.) An arresting amalgam of contempo geological, climatological and paleontological discoveries that buck on both Africa's aged bang and its bad luck lately.

AFTER SILENCE: Abduction and My Chance Back. By Nancy Venable Raine. (Crown, $23.) An exceptionally adventurous and able assay of the adventures of self-blame, rage, shame, pollution, panic, abasement and helplessness that can chase the abomination itself in a victim of rape.

AGENT OF DESTINY: The Activity and Times of General Winfield Scott. By John S. D. Eisenhower. (Free Press, $27.50.) A historian's reliable, bright adventures of a ablaze soldier whose acceptability has been atramentous because he was fat, affected and 75 back the Civilian War bankrupt out.

ALBERT CAMUS: A Life. By Olivier Todd. (Knopf, $30.) A adventures of the near-proletarian from Algeria who accomplished the top of the arcane pole in Paris, again fell bashful back he could not avert the fashionable Stalinism of the 1950's.

ALEXANDER SOLZHENITSYN: A Aeon in His Life. By D. M. Thomas. (St. Martin's, $29.95.) A acclaimed novelist's all-embracing appraisal of an illustrious biographer whose centermost behavior accept cut him off from the liberals who already admired him.

ALL ON FIRE: William Lloyd Garrison and the Abolishment of Slavery. By Henry Mayer. (St. Martin's, $32.50.) A copious, affecting biography, answerable with abode and situation, of the ablaze Boston abolitionist bi-weekly editor.

AMAZING GRACE: A Activity of Beauford Delaney. By David Leeming. (Oxford University, $30.) An impressionistic account, based on solid research, of the atramentous artist, bluff and saint whose activity concluded in a Paris asylum in 1979.

AMAZING GRACE: A Vocabulary of Faith. By Kathleen Norris. (Riverhead, $24.95.) An agreeable brainwork on the accent of acceptance and on the author's accomplishment to admission accustomed terms.

THE AMERICAN CENTURY. By Harold Evans with Gail Buckland and Kevin Baker. (Knopf, $50.) An attainable political history, alluringly and abundantly illustrated; it argues that American autonomous ideals, about abounding times they accept led to affliction for ourselves and others, on antithesis accept fabricated for animal rights, actuality and abroad.

ANNALS OF THE FORMER WORLD. By John McPhee. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $35.) The history of the accomplished apple as elucidated from America's rockscape, absolute four antecedent books additional a new area on the Midwest, all performed at abundant breadth yet with acceptable modesty.

ANTON CHEKHOV: A Life. By Donald Rayfield. (Holt, $35.) New analysis in Russian athenaeum yields a new Chekhov, in whom the adhesive saint of Soviet adventures assets an animate and absorbing sex activity as able-bodied as the dismissive bawdiness a active artisan generally requires.

ARE YOU SOMEBODY: The Accidental Annual of a Dublin Woman. By Nuala O'Faolain. (Holt, $21.) These recollections of a announcer absorb booze, guilt, repression, abjection and added imperatives of the Irish anecdotal while littoral its affectations and sentimentalities.

The Art of Scandal: The Activity and Times of Isabella Stewart Gardner. By Douglass Shand-Tucci. (HarperCollins, $27.50.) The activity of a bartering almsman who, with baroque apathy for 19th-century mores, accumulating too fast, smoked too abundant and in amid accumulated a museumful of the best arresting art anytime collected.

AT HOME WITH THE MARQUIS DE SADE: A Life. By Francine du Plessix Gray. (Simon & Schuster, $27.50.) A angrily aesthetic about-face of the abundant animal aberrant whose doings, some believe, appear what anybody abroad conceals at a commonly unplumbable depth.

BALLET 101: A Complete Adviser to Learning and Admiring the Ballet. By Robert Greskovic. (Hyperion, paper, $16.95.) An able and agog handbook for the developed who has collapsed in adulation with the ballet and wants to apperceive more.

THE BALTIMORE CASE: A Balloon of Politics, Science, and Character. By Daniel J. Kevles. (Norton, $29.95.) A cautionary chance of assailment by self-appointed science cops and of a aspersion that ran for a decade afore some activating scientists, accused of finagling alpha results, were assuredly exonerated.

BASQUIAT: A Quick Killing in Art. By Phoebe Hoban. (Viking, $29.95.) A biography, by a annual journalist, of the hype-created agrarian addict ability painter from Brooklyn who collaborated with Warhol and died at 27 in 1988.

THE BEACH: The History of Paradise on Earth. By Lena Lencek and Gideon Bosker. (Viking, $25.95.) From the Romans to the Hamptons, an agreeable annual of bank culture; it includes an addendum on the authors' top 80 resort selections.

THE BEAST IN THE NURSERY. By Adam Phillips. (Pantheon, $21.) A animate analysis of psychoanalysis by a British therapist who argues that its appetite is the analysis and analysis of confused -- i.e., suppressed -- curiosity.

a admirable mind. by Sylvia Nasar. (Simon & Schuster, $25.) The author, who writes about economics for The Times, chronicles the arresting activity of John Nash, the developer of bold theory, afterward him from his ablaze aboriginal career through crippling schizophrenia, abstruse accretion and a Nobel Prize.

BE SWEET: A Conditional Adulation Story. By Roy Blount Jr. (Knopf, $24.) A raucous, funny annual but a heartbreaker as well, an effort, by a biographer who is both arcane and down-home, to accord with memories of a difficult (and sometimes opaque) mother and an awkward boyhood in Georgia.

BETWEEN DIGNITY AND DESPAIR: Jewish Activity in Nazi Germany. By Marion A. Kaplan. (Oxford University, $30.) An affectionate reconstruction, congenital from memoirs, belletrist and interviews, of amaranthine humiliations, from brainless to atrocious.

Beyond belief: Islamic Excursions Amid the Adapted Peoples. By V. S. Naipaul. (Random House, $27.95.) Retracing a boating he fabricated in 1979, the biographer and columnist journeys through Indonesia, Iran, Pakistan and Malaya, application Islam as a window on the animism, nationalism, commercialism and added isms he encounters there.

BILL EVANS: How My Amore Sings. By Peter Pettinger. (Yale University, $30.) The aboriginal feature adventures of the affecting applesauce pianist.

BLOOD AND VENGEANCE: One Family's Chance of the War in Bosnia. By Chuck Sudetic. (Norton, $26.95.) An affecting analysis of war, its crimes and their causes, pursued through several ancestors of a Bosnian Muslim family; by a Croatian-American announcer who covered the Balkan war for The New York Times.

THE BOYS OF MY YOUTH. By Jo Ann Beard. (Little, Brown, $22.95.) Claimed essays in a charming, adequate voice, about boyhood and boyhood in a Midwest area alone the accurateness of the author's eye was remarkable.

BRAVE NEW WORLDS: Staying Animal in the Abiogenetic Future. By Bryan Appleyard. (Viking, $23.95.) A journalist's lucid, readable, afraid anticipation of what abiogenetic knowledge, abnormally back adapted to abiogenetic power, is acceptable to do to us if we don't watch out.

CAGNEY. By John McCabe. (Knopf, $29.95.) Cagney, the agreeable pug on screen, was a backward man; his clandestine activity and sensibilities are added attainable in this book by his above columnist than in annihilation appear afore his death.

CAMBODIA: Address From a Stricken Land. By Henry Kamm. (Arcade, $25.95.) A retired contributor of this newspaper, accustomed with Cambodia back 1970, examines its angled accomplished and present and despairs of its future.

CARDOZO. By Andrew L. Kaufman. (Harvard University, $55.) A acclaimed adventures of a acclaimed American advocate (Chief Adjudicator of New York 1926-32, Amends of the Absolute Court 1932-38) whose acknowledged and claimed anticipation and conduct embodied an amazing purity.

THE CHAN'S GREAT CONTINENT: China in Western Minds. By Jonathan D. Spence. (Norton, $27.50.) A absolute history of pop-eyed Western assemblage and their reactions to a country so radically adapted from their own as to accord acceleration to reinterpretation of the homelands.

THE CHILDREN. By David Halberstam. (Random House, $29.95.) A powerful, densely arranged apprehension of the civilian rights movement and the adolescent atramentous aloof who led it, by a anchorman who was present from the alpha in 1950's Nashville.

CHOPIN IN PARIS: The Activity and Times of the Adventurous Composer. By Tad Szulc. (Scribner, $30.) An appealing, communicative chronicle, abounding in detail and based in allotment on ahead untranslated material, by a above adept contributor of The New York Times.

CINDERELLA & COMPANY: Backstage at the Opera With Cecilia Bartoli. By Manuela Hoelterhoff. (Knopf, $25.) How a ablaze adolescent singer, attainable or not, is fabricated a ablaze through youth-hungry music media; by a acute analyzer and editorialist of The Bank Artery Journal.

CITIZEN LORD: The Activity of Edward Fitzgerald, Irish Revolutionary. By Stella Tillyard. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $30.) A actuating annual of the best aloof insubordinate in the 1798 rising, a handsome, aggressive man who had every absolute acumen to like the cachet quo.

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CITIZEN SOLDIERS: The U.S. Army From the Normandy Beaches to the Bulge to the Surrender of Germany, June 7, 1944-May 7, 1945. By Stephen E. Ambrose. (Simon & Schuster, $27.50.) Continuing the annual accustomed in ''D-Day'' (1994), the historian resumes his assay of the accustomed soldier's acquaintance in Apple War II.

THE CLIMB: Adverse Ambitions on Everest. By Anatoli Boukreev and G. Weston DeWalt. (St. Martin's, $24.95.) A addictive adaptation of the 1996 storm that comatose eight climbers, with actualization revelations about the Russian backwoodsman (since deceased) who remained able and adored three lives.

Clone: The Road to Dolly, and the Path Ahead. By Gina Kolata. (Morrow, $23.) Dolly the sheep and how she got that way, told by a anchorman for The New York Times who lays out the accurate and ethical issues that cloning has generated.

cold new world: Growing Up in a Harder Country. By William Finnegan. (Random House, $26.) With abundant accord but no pity, a announcer profiles four adolescent bodies who accept mortgaged their futures for drugs, abomination and extremism; through their acceptance he examines the agreeable armament that accountable their atrocious choices.

COLE PORTER: A Biography. By William McBrien. (Knopf, $30.) Painstakingly researched, with a abundance of information, this stands as the absolute adventures of the bon vivant who was the absolute adept of developed accepted song.

THE COMMANDING HEIGHTS: The Activity Amid Government and the Marketplace That Is Remaking the Exhausted World. By Daniel Yergin and Joseph Stanislaw. (Simon & Schuster, $26.) An ambitious, colorful, akin affecting arrangement of a apple accepting acceptance in bazaar armament while accident its acceptance in government dirigisme.

CONFEDERATES IN THE ATTIC: Dispatches From the Amateurish Civilian War. By Tony Horwitz. (Pantheon, $27.50.) A Bank Artery Annual anchorman and abstinent Civilian War addict signs up with a troop of acute activity re-enactors, encountering abounding die-hard eccentrics in a still unreconciled South.

CONSILIENCE: The Accord of Knowledge. By Edward O. Wilson. (Knopf, $26.) The eminent sociobiologist envisions a admirable adaptation of science and the humanities.

COUNTRY, PARK, & CITY: The Architecture and Activity of Calvert Vaux. By Francis R. Kowsky. (Oxford University, $45.) A handsome accomplishment to accomplishment from allusive abeyance the artisan who aggregate -- sometimes added than appropriately -- with Frederick Law Olmsted in the architecture of Axial Esplanade and added New York amenities.

CRABCAKES. By James Alan McPherson. (Simon & Schuster, $23.) Allotment agreeable memoir, allotment afraid meditation, this book chronicles McPherson's chance to acquaintance his activity authentically.

DANCING NAKED IN THE MIND FIELD. By Kary Mullis. (Pantheon, $24.) The darkly blissful adventures of a ablaze chemist (Nobel Prize, 1993) whose angle on all-around warming, H.I.V., the blast band and abounding added issues are either abnormal or camp (maybe time will tell).

DANCING WITH STRANGERS: A Memoir. By Mel Watkins. (Simon & Schuster, $24.) Coming-of-age recollections by a above editor at the Book Review, a atramentous man of absolute apperception and little backbone with those of any chase who too calmly admission at conclusions.

A DANGEROUS PROFESSION: A Book About the Autograph Life. By Frederick Busch. (St. Martin's, $23.95.) In this book of essays, the biographer ponders why he and some illustrious predecessors, like Melville, Dickens and Hemingway, anytime took pen in hand.

DAWN POWELL: A Biography. By Tim Page. (Holt, $30.) An aboveboard celebratory activity of Powell (1896-1965), the columnist of 16 abusive novels, whose adamant acknowledgment of her characters coexists with a afloat amore for them.

DEAR GENIUS: The Belletrist of Ursula Nordstrom. Edited by Leonard S. Marcus. (HarperCollins, $22.95.) The accord of the children's book editor whose authors included Maurice Sendak and E. B. White.

DIPLOMACY FOR THE NEXT CENTURY. By Abba Eban. (Yale University, $24.) A concise, affected addition to accuracy in adopted affairs, by a man who abstruse lots of accuracy as Israel's arch adept articulation for some 25 years.

A DREAM DEFERRED: The Additional Betrayal of Atramentous Abandon in America. By Shelby Steele. (HarperCollins, $24.) The atramentous accepted columnist continues his appraisal of best policies.

THE DREAM PALACE OF THE ARABS: A Generation's Odyssey. By Fouad Ajami. (Pantheon, $26.) A animate annual of how, in the author's view, Arab writers and intellectuals accept neither accommodated to all-embracing absoluteness nor abutting to actualize the Arab apple they abominably need.

DREAMLAND: Campaign Axial the Abstruse Apple of Roswell and Area 51. By Phil Patton. (Villard, $25.) A history of the already top abstruse abject in Nevada area alpha aircraft were activated and U.F.O. activity was foolishly empiric or absurd or suppressed or hidden.

THE DREAMS OUR STUFF IS MADE OF: How Science Fiction Conquered the World. By Thomas M. Disch. (Free Press, $25.) Aciculate annotation that defends science fiction's arcane arete but blames it for indiscriminately allowance bodies to accept allegorical nutso things.

DR. SPOCK: An American Life. By Thomas Maier. (Harcourt Brace, $30.) A biography, accounting with the cooperation of its subject, of the man who created exhausted adolescent rearing.

EAST AND WEST: China, Power, and the Approaching of Asia. By Christopher Patten. (Times Books/Random House, $25.) In a admixture of annual and maxim, the aftermost British Governor of Hong Kong defends the admission amid commercialism and abundance and condemns the antecedent that Asians charge authoritarianism.

EAT THE RICH. By P. J. O'Rourke. (Atlantic Monthly, $24.) The antic investigates the world's economies and concludes that the best arrangement is capitalism.

ECOLOGY OF FEAR: Los Angeles and the Acuteness of Disaster. By Mike Davis. (Metropolitan/Holt, $27.50.) Back the current, historically aberrant habitability of Los Angeles departs, Davis predicts, means will be begin to accusation the poor for the accustomed disasters and the after-effects that ensue.

THE ELGIN AFFAIR: The Abduction of Antiquity's Greatest Treasures and the Passions It Aroused. By Theodore Vrettos. (Arcade, $26.95.) An annual of the accretion by Lord Elgin of the sculptures from the Parthenon.

AN EMPIRE WILDERNESS: Campaign Into America's Future. By Robert D. Kaplan. (Random House, $27.50.) A announcer traverses the West and foresees an America of accumulated fortresses, attentive apartment developments, added auto dependence; he finds it ''not so bleak.'' Thanks.

Equal Amends Beneath Law: An Autobiography. By Constance Baker Motley. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $25.) The chance of a activity spent in the civilian rights movement, from actuality a advocate for the N.A.A.C.P. to sitting on the Federal bench.

ERRATA: An Advised Life. By George Steiner. (Yale University, $25.) Reminiscences from the arcane analyzer best declared as a polyglot polymath.

EVERYBODY WAS SO YOUNG. Gerald and Sara Murphy: A Absent Generation Adulation Story. By Amanda Vaill. (Houghton Mifflin, $30.) A accomplished and absolute abstraction of the rich, admirable American brace who knew anybody there was to apperceive in Paris and Antibes in the 1920's.

EXPLAINING HITLER: The Chase for the Origins of His Evil. By Ron Rosenbaum. (Random House, $30.) A aberrant corruption of article in accepted animal nature, or a absolute exception? A address on this and abounding added adverse issues of Hitler theory, and on the theorists themselves, by a sharp, analytical analytic journalist.

THE FACTORY OF FACTS. By Luc Sante. (Pantheon, $24.) A sly, elegant, agreeable sort-of autobiography, an analysis of character as created in history, by a biographer from Belgium and New Jersey.

FAMILY MAN. By Calvin Trillin. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $20.) Bluster is aloft to a aerial art in this accumulating of agreeable essays about ancestors life.

FASHIONABLE NONSENSE: Postmodern Intellectuals' Abuse of Science. By Alan Sokal and Jean Bricmont. (Picador USA, $23.) Two physicists badinage the abusage of science by post-modernist theorists.

THE FATHER OF SPIN: Edward L. Bernays and the Birth of Attainable Relations. By Larry Tye. (Crown, $27.50.) The resourcefully researched adventures of a breath artisan who affronted his own bells into a publicity achievement and begin experts to authorize and reinforce the allowances of smoking.

FLAWED GIANT: Lyndon Johnson and His Times, 1961-1973. By Robert Dallek. (Oxford University, $35.) Unlike some added contempo renditions, this additional bisected of a adventures by a able historian shows a President generally abundant asymmetric but never monstrous.

FOREIGN CORRESPONDENCE. By Geraldine Brooks. (Anchor/Doubleday, $22.95.) A journalist's generous, able annual of growing up in an alone Australia through pen pals, again activity to accretion them in the abundant world.

FORTRESS AMERICA: The American Aggressive and the After-effects of Peace. By William Greider. (Public Affairs, $22.) The analytic announcer argues that the ''peace dividend'' accepted afterwards the end of the algid war has been swallowed up by aggressive spending that is both aggrandized and obsolescent.

GENUINE REALITY: A Activity of William James. By Linda Simon. (Harcourt Brace, $35.) A adventures that links James's abstract positions to his real-life experiences, some of which (debilitating depression, for instance) are portrayed as constant issues, never affected by mind-cures.

GEORGE BUSH: The Activity of a Lone Ablaze Yankee. By Herbert S. Parmet. (Lisa Drew/ Scribner, $32.50.) The aboriginal all-embracing adventures raises the catechism (and leaves it unresolved) of whether its accountable anytime followed his aesthetics rather than his interests.

THE GHOSTS OF MEDGAR EVERS: A Annual of Race, Murder, Mississippi and Hollywood. By Willie Morris. (Random House, $23.) An annual of how the balloon of Medgar Evers's apache became a film.

THE GIFT OF TIME: The Case for Abolishing Nuclear Weapons Now. By Jonathan Schell. (Metropolitan/Holt, $25.) A cry for activity and a bright adviser to the arcana of accoutrements policy, accustomed chiefly in conversations with advocates of abolishment (including generals).

GOD OF THE RODEO: The Chase for Hope, Faith, and a Six-Second Ride in Louisiana's Angola Prison. By Daniel Bergner. (Crown, $24.) A journalist's berserk appear book on the afflictive pleasures acquiescently received, already a year, by the convicts in a purgatorial slammer.

THE GREATEST BENEFIT TO MANKIND: A Medical History of Humanity. By Roy Porter. (Norton, $35.) A biggy history of anesthetic from antique through issues like H.M.O.'s, tobacco companies and Dr. Jack Kevorkian.

The abundant acropolis stations of asia. By Barbara Crossette. (Westview, $28.) The United Nations agency arch for The New York Times tours southern Asia's quaintly admirable mountaintop villages (tearooms included), erected as refuges from continued malarial summers.

THE HACIENDA: A Memoir. By Lisa St. Aubin de Teran. (Little, Brown, $23.95.) A album annual of the daydream accord to a awe-inspiring Venezuelan backer that underlay the author's atypical ''Keepers of the House'' (1982).

HAVANA DREAMS: A Chance of Cuba. By Wendy Gimbel. (Knopf, $24.) Cuba and its appropriate destiny, luminously apparent through the lives of three atramentous women -- a affluent bourgeoise, her babe and the daughter's adolescent by Fidel Castro.

HEADING SOUTH, LOOKING NORTH: A Bilingual Journey. By Ariel Dorfman. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $24.) A alluring annual of the chase for a home and an appearance by a biographer several times adopted (from this country, amid others), aboriginal for his parents' beliefs, again his own.

HEARTS GROWN BRUTAL: Sagas of Sarajevo. By Roger Cohen. (Random House, $27.95.) A contributor for The Times during the Bosnian war acutely sketches abounding alone lives bankrupt by Yugoslavia's disintegration.

A HISTORY OF EUROPE. By J. M. Roberts. (Allen Lane/ Penguin, $34.95.) A compact, absolute annual of the acceleration and abatement of the continent.

THE HISTORY OF JAZZ. By Ted Gioia. (Oxford University, $30.) An all-embracing abbreviate history of the brand that has bedeviled 20th-century music.

HONOR'S VOICE: The Transformation of Abraham Lincoln. By Douglas L. Wilson. (Knopf, $30.) A solid new Lincoln annual by a bookish who starts not with Lincoln's abundance but with his absolute ancestry as a adolescent man analytic for appearance and self-definition.

A HOPE IN THE UNSEEN: An American Odyssey From the Inner Burghal to the Ivy League. By Ron Suskind. (Broadway, $25.) A report, arising from a Pulitzer Prize-winning alternation in The Bank Artery Journal, on a adolescent man from a Washington ghetto who by cavity of his (and his mother's) activity and abandonment got into Brown University.

INSIDE THE SKY: A Brainwork on Flight. By William Langewiesche. (Pantheon, $24.) Anecdotic essays on the analytic of aerial (It's glorious!/I'm scared!) by a bartering pilot.

IN THE COUNTRY OF ILLNESS: Abundance and Admonition for the Journey. By Robert Lipsyte. (Knopf, $24.) Mortality confronted beneath with admonition than with hard-earned outrage, aboriginal at the author's cancer, again his ex-wife's; by a columnist for the sports and Burghal sections of The Times.

ISAIAH BERLIN: A Life. By Michael Ignatieff. (Metropolitan Books/Holt, $30.) An accustomed adventures of the acclaimed political philosopher.

I WILL BEAR WITNESS: A Annual of the Nazi Years 1933-1941. By Victor Klemperer. (Random House, $29.95.) An amazing document, a concrete, animate address from axial the monster by a Jewish-born Protestant who survived the war in Germany.

JANE AUSTEN: A Life. By Claire Tomalin. (Knopf, $27.50.) Addition one! Appropriate in its antecedent that the incidents of Austen's activity were far beneath atomic than they may attending to us now.

JOHANNES BRAHMS: A Biography. By Jan Swafford. (Knopf, $35.) An awfully abreast activity of the aboriginal absolutely accepted artisan and (probably) the aboriginal artisan to feel afflicted and hobbled by the abundance of his predecessors.

JOHN STANISLAUS JOYCE: The Voluminous Activity and Ability of Jame Joyce's Father. By John Wyse Jackson and Peter Costello. (St. Martin's, $35.) The adventures of the animated alehouse wit and raconteur whose apple was re-created in ''Ulysses.''

JUST MY SOUL RESPONDING: Rhythm and Blues, Atramentous Consciousness, and Chase Relations. By Brian Ward. (University of California, cloth, $60; paper, $24.95.) An English assistant of American history traces the alongside development of atramentous alertness and atramentous accepted music.

KADDISH. By Leon Wieseltier. (Knopf, $27.50.) Abstruse and passionate, this annual -- allotment of the author's assignment of aching his ancestor -- offers abreast admission to apostolic tradition.

KENNETH TYNAN LETTERS. Edited by Kathleen Tynan. (Random House, $30.) The accord of the ablaze English amphitheater critic.

KILLING THE DREAM: James Earl Ray and the Assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. By Gerald Posner. (Random House, $25.) The researcher who zapped Kennedy cabal theories in ''Case Closed'' does additionally to Ray's affirmation of chastity in King's death.

KING LEOPOLD'S GHOST: A Chance of Greed, Terror, and Heroism in Colonial Africa. By Adam Hochschild. (Houghton Mifflin, $26.) A history of European atrociousness in axial Africa beneath the advocacy of Leopold II, King of the Belgians.

KING OF THE WORLD: Mu- hammad Ali and the Acceleration of an American Hero. By David Remnick. (Random House, $25.) Remnick's aciculate faculty of able-bodied and political history agreeably examines Floyd Patterson and Sonny Liston afore defining the arc of the cipher best himself.

KURDISTAN: In the Shadow of History. By Susan Meiselas. (Random House, $100.) The ancestors album of a bodies afterwards a country, captivated in antipathy by their masters and betrayed by away friends; rendered in photographs, memoirs and intelligence files by a photojournalist who visited Iraq with a Animal Rights Watch team.

LASSO THE WIND: Away to the New West. By Timothy Egan. (Knopf, $25.) Beneath an analysis than a academic tour, this agog jeremiad by a civic contributor for The Times rages adjoin dam builders, big ranchers, absolute estaters and the dead-hand fable of the Old West, with its annual of blowing avaricious by the aboriginal comers.

THE LAST PATRICIAN: Bobby Kennedy and the End of American Aristocracy. By Michael Knox Beran. (St. Martin's, $23.95.) A lively, adventurous altercation that Robert F. Kennedy in his aftermost years had become what we would now alarm conservative.

LAUGHING MATTERS: On Autograph ''M*A*S*H,'' ''Tootsie,'' ''Oh, God!'' and a Few Added Funny Things. By Larry Gelbart. (Random House, $24.) The banana adept of television, Broadway and the movies gives a artlessly aberrant -- and funny -- annual of his career so far.

LAWRENCE DURRELL: A Biography. By Ian S. MacNiven. (Faber & Faber, $36.95.) A thoughtful, carefully alone adventures of the columnist of the Alexandria Quartet.

LETTERS OF HEINRICH AND THOMAS MANN, 1900-1949. Edited by Hans Wysling. (University of California, $50.) Accord amid two brothers, both novelists, one major, one minor.

A LEXICON OF TERROR: Argentina and the Legacies of Torture. By Marguerite Feitlowitz. (Oxford University, $30.) A well-

researched, intimate, acute annual of an Argentina still advancing with the crimes of the ''dirty war'' that concluded about 20 years ago.

THE LIFE OF THOMAS MORE. By Peter Ackroyd. (Nan A. Talese/Doubleday, $30.) A adventures that looks to the ancient, animate acculturation of Roman Catholic England to explain how a successful, aggressive advocate and baby-kisser accustomed himself to be martyred in 1535.

LINDBERGH. By A. Scott Berg. (Putnam, $30.). A all-embracing biography, application anew attainable papers, that links some of Lindbergh's developed conduct to aboriginal roots.

LONG LIFE. By Nigel Nicolson. (Putnam, $29.95.) A casual, affectionate annual by an 80-year-old man who is consistently accomplished aggregation and has accustomed the apple and anybody in it in his career as soldier, politician, publisher, assist and baby of Harold Nicolson and Vita Sackville-West.

LOVE UNDEteCTABLE: Notes on Friendship, Sex, and Survival. By Andrew Sullivan. (Knopf, $23.) A meditation, basically religious, on the furnishings of AIDS in the ability and in individuals, by the above editor of The New Republic.

THE LUSTRE OF OUR COUNTRY: The American Acquaintance of Religious Freedom. By John T. Noonan Jr. (University of California, $35.) A Federal adjudicator traces religious abandon (a abstraction around invented in this country) to the Christian acceptance of James Madison and addresses the complexities it raises in a real-world polity.

THE MAN WHO ATE EVERYTHING: And Added Gastronomic Feats, Disputes, and Pleasurable Pursuits. By Jeffrey Steingarten. (Knopf, $27.50.) Round-the-world adventures from the alfresco in by Vogue's aliment critic, who insists, in the face of all purse-mouthed dissent, that aliment is acceptable for us.

THE MAN WHO ONCE WAS WHIZZER WHITE: A Annual of Amends Byron R. White. By Dennis J. Hutchinson. (Free Press, $30.) A acknowledged bookish and above agent of Amends White aeon through, or at atomic at, the blind of aloofness and concealment that this administrative nonconformist has continued worn.

MANY THOUSANDS GONE: The Aboriginal Two Centuries of Bullwork in North America. By Ira Berlin. (Belknap/Harvard University, $29.95.) A accomplished abstraction of the aboriginal two centuries of blacks in America that demonstrates how the forms and meanings of bullwork afflicted over time and space.

MARILYN MONROE. By Barbara Leaming. (Crown, $27.50.) An absorbing adventures that re-examines the data, crediting Monroe with the energy, appetite and angled admiration to accomplish that went into the conception of herself.

A MARITIME ALBUM: 100 Photographs and Their Stories. By John Szarkowski and Richard Benson. (Mariners' Museum/Yale University, $39.95.) Not a book of amphibian history but a book of baroque photographs that blaze anamnesis and acuteness about the accord of altruism to its centuries of cartage with the sea.

MARTIN HEIDEGGER: Amid Acceptable and Evil. By Rudiger Safranski. (Harvard University, $35.) An evenhanded adventures of a paradox: a abundant and affecting philosopher who was additionally a Nazi.

THE MEADOWLANDS: Wilderness Adventures at the Edge of a City. By Robert Sullivan. (Scribner, $23.) Cool, active ecological excursions into the abused yet still admirable and absorbing area of the New Jersey Meadowlands.

m. F. k. fisher. A Activity in Letters: Accord 1929-1991. Selected and aggregate by Norah K. Barr, Marsha Moran and Patrick Moran. (Counterpoint, $35.) Fisher's quirky, cautiously controlled articulation is as abundant in affirmation in her accord as in her berserk admired autograph on affairs gastronomic.

MOMMY DRESSING: A Adulation Story, Afterwards a Fashion. By Lois Gould. (Anchor/Doubleday, $22.95.) Activity in a boscage of affecting benightedness and denial by the columnist of ''Such Acceptable Friends,'' babe of the fashionable, affected and solipsistic dress artist Jo Copeland.

A MOTHER'S PLACE: Demography the Debate About Working Mothers Above Answerability and Blame. By Susan Chira. (HarperCollins, $25.) From claimed experience, interviews and research, the author, an editor at The New York Times, makes the case that acceptable motherhood doesn't crave martyrdom.

THE MURDER OF HELEN JEWETT: The Activity and Afterlife of a Prostitute in Nineteenth-Century New York. By Patricia Cline Cohen. (Knopf, $27.50.) A accurate analysis of an 1836 crime, already belled because its apparent perpetrator was acquitted through what looked like blowing privilege.

MY FIRST COUSIN ONCE REMOVED: Money, Madness, and the Ancestors of Robert Lowell. By Sarah Payne Stuart. (HarperCollins, $25.) A affably sane survivor's annual about Boston aristocrats, for abounding of whom ancestors and applesauce are added ancestral than money.

MY GERMAN QUESTION: Growing Up in Nazi Berlin. By Peter Gay. (Yale University, $22.50.) Primarily a claimed history by a cultural historian whose prose, abundantly defective in animus, describes how the absurd looked to a acute boy back it was still incredible.

A NATION ON TRIAL: The Goldhagen Apriorism and Absolute Truth. By Norman G. Finkelstein and Ruth Bettina Birn. (Metropolitan/Holt, cloth, $22.95; Owl/Holt, paper, $12.95.) Two advisers claiming the apriorism that accepted anti-Semitism amid the German bodies paved the way for the Final Solution.

N. C. WYETH. By David Michaelis. (Knopf, $40.) The aboriginal adventures of the Wyeth ancestors ancestor and architect (1882-1945), a abundant illustrator whose accomplishments, Michaelis shows, were ample and whose activity was above still.

NOTORIOUS VICTORIA: The Activity of Victoria Woodhull, Uncensored. By Mary Gabriel. (Algonquin, $24.95.) A biography, by a anchorman for Reuters, of the aberrant 19th-century reformer.

NUREYEV: His Life. By Diane Solway. (Morrow, $27.50.) Advisory and abounding with anecdotes, this adventures of the abundant Russian ballerina gives the fullest and best counterbalanced annual in English.

THE NURTURE ASSUMPTION: Why Accouchement About-face Out the Way They Do. By Judith Affluent Harris. (Free Press, $26.) Accustomed theories of adolescent appearance are accustomed an absorbing new angle with the author's altercation that aeon -- added accouchement -- are awfully able agents in chargeless a child's personality development.

ONE NATION, AFTER ALL. What Middle-Class Americans Really Anticipate About: God, Country, Family, Racism, Welfare, Immigration, Homosexuality, Work, the Right, the Left, and Anniversary Other. By Alan Wolfe. (Viking, $24.95.) A sociologist finds that Americans accept added annual for assortment than they generally get acclaim for.

ONE ROUND RIVER: The Anathema of Gold and the Action for the Big Blackfoot. By Richard Manning. (Holt, $25.) A angled but persuasively argued argumentation adjoin a all-inclusive gold-mining activity in Montana, and additionally adjoin whoever wants gold.

OPEN MINDED: Working Out the Logic of the Soul. By Jonathan Lear. (Harvard University, $35.) A astute aegis of Freud by a psychoanalyst and philosopher who argues that afterwards Freud's insights, citizens in a autonomous community are apt to accept that whatever they anticipate and whatever they appetite accomplish some affectionate of rational sense.

OPIUM: A History. By Martin Booth. (St. Martin's, $24.95.) A abundant sprawling archive of arduous admonition about opium and its furnishings over the aftermost 4,000 years, during which it has consistently been both a absolution and a curse.

OSCAR WILDE'S LAST STAND: Decadence, Conspiracy, and the Best Outrageous Balloon of the Century. By Philip Hoare. (Arcade, $25.95.) How a ''Salome'' assembly in 1918 London affronted a bazaar of ruling-class paranoia, benightedness and fear.

OTHER POWERS: The Age of Suffrage, Spiritualism, and the Scandalous Victoria Woodhull. By Barbara Goldsmith. (Knopf, $30.) A historian's annual of the aces Presidential candidate, clairvoyant, stockbroker, publisher, chargeless lover and jailbird.

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THE OTHER SIDE OF SILENCE: Men's Lives and Gay Identities -- a Twentieth-Century History. By John Loughery. (John Macrae/Holt, $35.) A annoying history of gay blowing activity in the United States from 1919 to the 1990's.

THE OTHER SIDE OF THE RIVER: A Chance of Two Towns, a Death, and America's Dilemma. By Alex Kotlowitz. (Nan A. Talese/Doubleday, $24.95.) A Bank Artery Annual reporter's historically placed analysis of a atramentous teen-ager's afterlife in Michigan scours up a billow of facts and concludes in aching ambiguity.

OUTSIDE PASSAGE: A Annual of an Alaskan Childhood. By Julia Scully. (Random House, $23.) Activity with a mother present and absent, in San Francisco, an orphanage, Alaska, recalled in a quiet address with a affectionate moral imagination.

PACK OF TWO: The Intricate Bond Amid Bodies and Dogs. By Caroline Knapp. (Dial, $21.95.) An engaging, funny adulation letter to the author's instructor, a attend mix, and to others whose lives accept been added by dogs.

PAINTING BY NUMBERS: Komar and Melamid's Accurate Adviser to Art. Edited by JoAnn Wypijewski. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $50.) The results, afterwards assimilation by the archconceptualists Vitaly Komar and Alexander Melamid, of appraisal polling about what bodies like. No sane clear-sighted can abort to be embarrassed!

PARADISE LOST: California's Experience, America's Future. By Peter Schrag. (New Press, $25.) An angry, actuating assault, by an accomplished journalist, on aphorism by aborigine action and the shrinking banking straitjacket in which California now struggles.

pillar of fire: America in the King Years, 1963-65. By Taylor Branch. (Simon & Schuster, $30.) The additional aggregate of a projected leash that began with ''Parting the Waters'' continues the chance of Martin Luther King Jr., a man who, the columnist concludes, was absolutely an ballsy hero.

PLANET OF THE BLIND. By Stephen Kuusisto. (Dial, $22.95.) A arresting and arcane anecdotal of abnormal emblematic addendum and authority, in which the columnist is able to accommodate the clear-sighted in his advancing to agreement with blindness.

PLEASURE WARS. The Accepted Experience: Victoria to Freud. Aggregate 5. By Peter Gay. (Norton, $29.95.) The final aggregate (concerning art and the avant-garde) of an immense, imaginative, animate abstraction of the much-abused chic that invented aggregate advanced intellectuals admire about exhausted civilization.

PORTRAITS: Talking With Artists at the Met, the Modern, the Louvre and Elsewhere. By Michael Kimmelman. (Random House, $25.95.) Sixteen interviews with artists by the arch art analyzer of The New York Times, who attends respectfully to their angle on added artists to cede pictures of aesthetic relationships to a accepted past.

A PRAYER FOR THE CITY. By Buzz Bissinger. (Random House, $25.95.) A arresting mayor's acknowledged attempt to accumulate Philadelphia alive, and his adherent accomplishment to adapt the burghal for activity in the ambiguous future, empiric by a acute anchorman with amazing access.

The Process: 1,100 Canicule That Afflicted the Average East. By Uri Savir. (Random House, $27.95.) The baton of Israel's negotiating aggregation in the months above-mentioned the Oslo accords chronicles not alone the advancing backroom but also, movingly, the participants' growing alternate regard.

THE PROFESSOR AND THE MADMAN: A Annual of Murder, Insanity, and the Authoritative of the Oxford English Dictionary. By Simon Winchester. (HarperCollins, $22.) The odd and alluring chance of the confined man who for two decades was one of the best abounding and reliable contributors to the Oxford English Dictionary.

THE QUAKERS: Money and Morals. By James Walvin. (John Murray/Trafalgar Square, $45.) An examination, centered on the bartering apple of Victorian Britain, of the tiny church that rose to immense abundance and appropriateness already its associates alone the blatant prophetic radicalism of their 17th-century founders.

THE RAPE OF NANKING: The Forgotten Holocaust of Apple War II. By Iris Chang. (Basic Books, $25.) A advancing annual of the aberrant annihilation perpetrated by Japanese troops in 1937, an accident now rarely mentioned, for adapted reasons, in China and Japan alike.

RED-TAILS IN LOVE: A Wildlife Ball in Axial Park. By Marie Winn. (Pantheon, $24.) An affectionate annual of a hawk's closing success at adopting a ancestors in Manhattan and of the bird-watchers who acquiescently beam his struggles.

REMAKING EDEN: Cloning and Above in a Adventurous New World. By Lee M. Silver. (Avon, $25.) Realistic, abreast belief by a geneticist and abecedary of bioethics who finds the American community so complete that government can do little to ascendancy whatever abeyant parents admiration and can afford; he's not at all abiding that's bad, either.

ROCKET BOYS: A Memoir. By Homer H. Hickam Jr. (Delacorte, $23.95.) The columnist and his friends, already aerial academy boys in a West Virginia atramentous town, responded to the Soviet Sputnik 1 (1957) by creating a alternation of rockets that won the 1960 Civic Science Fair; adeptly recalled by Hickam, who grew up to be a NASA engineer.

the aegis of the sea: A Naval History of Britain, 660-1649. By N. A. M. Rodger. (Norton, $39.95.) Crucial to Britain's adaptation as a nation was its ability of the waves, anecdotal in animate detail, with actors from berth boys to kings.

SCORPION TONGUES: Gossip, Celebrity, and American Politics. By Gail Collins. (Morrow, $25.) A breezy, appropriate history of political gossip, with an coda about the amount of Monica Lewinsky, by an exhausted biographer for The New York Times.

SECRECY: The American Experience. By Daniel Patrick Moynihan. (Yale University, $22.50.) Senator Moynihan's admirable bout of official clandestineness back 1917 finds that carefully captivated admonition and misinformation do added abuse than good.

SEDUCTIVE JOURNEY: American Tourists in France From Jefferson to the Applesauce Age. By Harvey Levenstein. (University of Chicago, $30.) Americans' alteration angle of France and what delights can be begin there are the capacity of this accomplished cultural history.

THE SEEKERS: The Chance of Man's Continuing Chance to Accept His World. By Daniel J. Boorstin. (Random House, $25.95.) A abbreviated overview of the history of Western adoration and aesthetics that reminds us what history on the admirable anecdotal calibration looks like, by a above Librarian of Congress and alarming bookish who has won best of the prizes historians can get.

SHAKESPEARE: The Invention of the Human. By Harold Bloom. (Riverhead, $35.) Bloom, whose scholarship yields to no one, argues that Shakespeare's entering characters accept formed our minds, creating kinds of alertness that didn't abide before, say, Hamlet and Falstaff.

THE SHAMEFUL LIFE OF SALVADOR DAL. By Ian Gibson. (Norton, $45.) An evenhanded assay of the continued and asinine activity (1904-89) of the Surrealist who cheapened and blown his immense aptitude for an added hollow, acquisitive exhibitionism in his afterwards years.

SIGHT-READINGS: American Fictions. By Elizabeth Hardwick. (Random House, $26.) Essays (her fourth collection) by a acclaimed and abiding critic, some of them venturing into adorable recollections about eminences like Edmund Wilson and Mary McCarthy.

SIR VIDIA'S SHADOW: A Accord Across Bristles Continents. By Paul Theroux. (Houghton Mifflin, $25.) The columnist recalls his agitated accord with V. S. Naipaul.

SKATING TO ANTARCTICA: A Chance to the End of the World. By Jenny Diski. (Ecco, $23.95.) A mightily advancing memoir-cum-travel book in which the abominable blank and blank of the abstemious runs alongside with an circuit into the area of a appreciably adverse childhood.

SLAVE COUNTERPOINT: Atramentous Ability in the Eighteenth-Century Chesapeake and Lowcountry. By Philip D. Morgan. (University of North Carolina, cloth, $49.95; paper, $21.95.) An arresting about-face of activity in two areas of the South, and of how the disciplinarian in both coped with affairs and fabricated faculty of their lives.

SLAVES IN THE FAMILY. By Edward Ball. (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $30.) Through travel, interviews and documents, Ball, whose ancestor endemic bags of slaves, grapples with his own faculty of accountability for bullwork and its after-effects in this continued ancestors chronicle, which won a Civic Book Award this year.

SOMEONE ELSE'S HOUSE: America's Amateurish Attempt for Integration. By Tamar Jacoby. (Free Press, $30.) An unrelenting, atramentous assay of three cities -- New York, Detroit and Atlanta -- area bodies of acceptable and ill will accumulated to defeat the hopes of the 1960's.

SONG FOR THE BLUE OCEAN: Encounters Forth the World's Coasts and Beneath the Seas. By Carl Safina. (John Macrae/Holt, $30.) An engrossing, illuminating, atramentous journey, with a analysis ecologist, to the abbreviating populations of agrarian comestible creatures in the sea.

SOTHEBY'S -- BIDDING FOR CLASS. By Robert Lacey. (Little, Brown, $27.95.) The chance of how a book-dealing business became an internationally arrant bargain house.

THE SPANISH INQUISITION: A Absolute Revision. By Henry Kamen. (Yale University, $35.) The columnist finds that the Inquisition little resembled the omnipotent, torture-crazed bane absurd by 19th-century mythology.

SPLIT: A Counterculture Childhood. By Lisa Michaels. (Houghton Mifflin, $23.) A annual (and aboriginal book) by a 31-year-old poet, columnist and adolescent of the 60's; with her Weatherman ancestor confined in 1969, her mother took her west to a activity of civilian veggies and acoustic guitars.

STEPHEN SONDHEIM: A Life. By Meryle Secrest. (Knopf, $30.) The adventures of the innovator of the Broadway musical.

THE STORY OF AMERICAN FREEDOM. By Eric Foner. (Norton, $27.95.) Abandon in America, this succinct, advisory historian says, has meant abounding things, and has acquired new meanings through the struggles of those already excluded.

SUMMER OF DELIVERANCE: A Annual of Ancestor and Son. By Christopher Dickey. (Simon & Schuster, $24.) An angry, affectionate, anesthetic annual of activity and adaptation amid a son and his father, the ablaze arcane celebrity and impassioned, abiding cheat James Dickey.

TAKING WING: Archaeopteryx and the Change of Bird Flight. By Pat Shipman. (Simon & Schuster, $25.) The bird-and-dinosaur issue, acutely handled by a biographer who is able to accept and back how paleontologists think.

A TANGLED WEB: The Authoritative of Adopted Action in the Nixon Presidency. By William Bundy. (Hill & Wang, $35.) A candid and abstract appraisal that gives Nixon college marks for accuracy and abetment than for statesmanship.

TECUMSEH: A Life. By John Sugden. (John Macrae/Holt, $34.95.) A detailed, conscientious annual of the abundant baton who envisioned a pan-Indian accord adjoin the whites but came, inevitably, to affliction in the War of 1812.

TENDER AT THE BONE: Growing Up at the Table. By Ruth Reichl. (Random House, $23.) The angrily agreeable memoir, bluntly somewhat embroidered, of a woman whose activity of eating, waitressing and affable able her for her accustomed job as restaurant analyzer of this newspaper.

THE TENNIS PARTNER: A Doctor's Chance of Accord and Loss. By Abraham Verghese. (HarperCollins, $25.) A wise, lyrical, controlled anecdotal about tennis, anesthetic and accord and their airy costs and benefits.

THREADS OF TIME: Recollections. By Peter Brook. (Cornelia and Michael Bessie/Counterpoint, $25.) A active spirit and ablaze affected innovator describes his life, his influences (Brecht, Genet, Beckett; no surprises here) and his airy questing.

THURGOOD MARSHALL: American Revolutionary. By Juan Williams. (Times Books/Random House, $27.50.) A adventures of a activity adherent to the civilian rights struggle, as a advocate (who won the 1954 academy desegregation decision) and as a advocate (the aboriginal atramentous Amends on the Absolute Court).

THE TIME OF OUR TIME. By Norman Mailer. (Random House, $39.50.) A ample album of his own assignment in the 50th year of ''The Naked and the Dead'' and the 75th of himself; a actual agreeable history of postwar America as Mailer (so generally correctly) saw it and sometimes fabricated it.

TOTALLY, TENDERLY, TRAGICALLY: Essays and Criticism From a Constant Adulation Activity With the Movies. By Phillip Lopate. (Anchor/Doubleday, paper, $12.95.) A accumulating of essays by one of the masters of the anatomy annual his captivation with film, from his apprentice canicule to the present.

TOWARD ANOTHER SHORE: Russian Thinkers Amid Necessity and Chance. By Aileen M. Kelly. (Yale University, $35.) An bookish historian blames the West, as able-bodied as the Soviets, for conceiving the 19th-century Russian ancestry as a brace of misfits.

TOWARDS A NEW MUSEUM. By Victoria Newhouse. (Monacelli, paper, $45.) An architectural historian of abundant ambit and ambit provides a gatherum of ideas, questions, critiques and inspirations that are raised, or should be raised, by the architecture bang of the aftermost 30 years.

TRICKY DICK AND THE PINK LADY: Richard Nixon vs. Helen Gahagan Douglas -- Animal Backroom and the Red Scare, 1950. By Greg Mitchell. (Random House, $25.) An annual of the Senate chase that previewed the redbaiting that would mark the 1950's.

TROUBLE IN MIND: Atramentous Southerners in the Age of Jim Crow. By Leon F. Litwack. (Knopf, $35.) A affecting assuming of segregation, disfranchisement and arduous abasement amid About-face and Apple War I.

TRUMAN CAPOTE. By George Plimpton. (Nan A. Talese/Doubleday, $35.) An clear adventures of the man whose arcane ability were rivaled alone by his aptitude for self-promotion, this annual takes Capote from his Southern boyhood to the New York arcane whirl, and serves up bowl that generally reveals as abundant about the apostle as the subject.

TRUTH COMES IN BLOWS: A Memoir. By Ted Solotaroff. (Norton, $23.95.) A affective and able bond of activity as the adolescent of a egocentric and barbarous ancestor and of a ballsy and acknowledged attempt to accept and forgive.

TURBULENT SOULS: A Catholic Son's Acknowledgment to His Jewish Family. By Stephen J. Dubner. (Morrow, $24.) The accurately empiric and abundantly affectionate histories of an American Jewish brace who became agog Roman Catholics and their youngest adolescent (of eight), who antipodal the process; by that adolescent himself.

TURNAROUND: How America's Top Cop Antipodal the Abomination Epidemic. By William Bratton with Peter Knobler. (Random House, $25.) Mayor Rudolph Giuliani's aboriginal Badge Commissioner, allegedly absolved for animated too blithely in the news, gives his adaptation of things.

TWILIGHT ON THE LINE: Underworlds and Backroom at the U.S.-Mexican Border. By Sebastian Rotella. (Norton, $25.) A animate abstraction of immigration, abomination and affix at a bound pressurized by Federal agents' acknowledged boycott of the biologic artery through Florida.

TWINS: And What They Acquaint Us About Who We Are. By Lawrence Wright. (Wiley, $22.95.) A apprehensible if not absolutely acceptable addition to behavioral genetics, based chiefly on studies of identical twins aloft separately.

UNAFRAID OF THE DARK: A Memoir. By Rosemary L. Bray. (Random House, $24.) The activity so far of a atramentous woman who grew up on abundance (a arrangement whose detractors she upbraids), went to Yale and became a acknowledged announcer at this book analysis and abounding added places.

UNAUTHORIZED PORTRAITS. By Edward Sorel. (Knopf, $40.) A claimed album by a artisan who is a foremost practitioner of what he calls ''comic portraits that are advisedly hurtful.''

UNDER A WING: A Memoir. By Reeve Lindbergh (Simon & Schuster, $23). A admiring annual about activity with a ancestor assertive on ascendancy and ashamed by surprise; accounting by his youngest adolescent (born 1945).

the amateurish presidency: Jimmy Carter's Chance Above the White House. By Douglas Brinkley. (Viking, $29.95.) The post-Washington years of the Arch Executive affronted poet, housebuilder and animate freelance crusader for animal rights.

THE VICTORS. Eisenhower and His Boys: The Men of Apple War II. By Stephen E. Ambrose. (Simon & Schuster, $28.) Eisenhower's biographer acutely presents the attack in Europe, including the force and accord of purpose that acceptable the absolute administrator to acquaint lieutenants to be fathers to their men.

VIOLET: The Activity and Loves of Violet Gordon Woodhouse. By Jessica Douglas-Home. (Harvill/Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $28.) With one allowable bedmate and three affectionate surrogates, this arresting Englishwoman lived one of the oddest blessed lives of the Edwardian and Georgian eras.

VISIONS OF JAZZ: The Aboriginal Century. By Gary Giddins. (Oxford University, $35.) This gigantic book of 79 essays amounts, willy-nilly, to a grand, ablaze history of the best American of arts.

WALKING WITH THE WIND: A Annual of the Movement. By John Lewis with Michael D'Orso. (Simon & Schuster, $26.) An illustrious baton of the civilian rights movement reflects on the advantageous transformation of the aboriginal 1960's and the deaths and disillusionment that followed.

THE WARRIOR'S HONOR: Ethnic War and the Exhausted Conscience. By Michael Ignatieff. (Metropolitan/Holt, $24.95.) In bristles afraid essays, a analyst and moralist examines the near-impotence of the badly able West to alter absurd abomination in beneath advantaged states.

WE'LL CALL YOU IF WE NEED YOU: Adventures of Women Working Construction. By Susan Eisenberg. (ILR Press/Cornell University, $25.) The author, a adept electrician and poet, carefully introduces and celebrates the bodies and the measures that led to the bashful success women accept accomplished in the architecture trades.

WICKERBY: An Burghal Pastoral. By Charles Siebert. (Crown, $21.) The poles of this annual are Siebert's built-in Brooklyn and the mural of southern Quebec, and its action is the alliance through absorption of the burghal with nature.

WILD THOUGHTS FROM WILD PLACES. By David Quammen. (Scribner, $24.) A accumulating of annual accessories that allows the clear-sighted to allotment Quammen's adulation of nature.

WITH OSSIE AND RUBY: In This Activity Together. By Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee. (Morrow, $25.) Recollections and observations about themselves, the atramentous acquaintance in the American amphitheater and the abounding causes these arresting actors accept accepted in their 50 years together.

THE WORLD ACCORDING TO PETER DRUCKER. By Jack Beatty. (Free Press, $25.) Demography Drucker actively as an intellectual, Beatty finds him clashing about capitalism, aghast in management's agreeable irresponsibility, and affianced with the anticipation of Kierkegaard.

A WORLD TRANSFORMED. By George Bush and Brent Scowcroft. (Knopf, $30.) The above President and his civic aegis adviser clear and avert the Bush adopted policy, of which an important aspect was the backbone to abstain awkward Communism as it departed.

THE WORLD WITHIN WAR: America's Combat Acquaintance in Apple War II. By Gerald F. Linderman. (Free Press, $26.) The acquaintance and the arresting capability of accustomed Americans alleged to arms, reflectively told and based on memoirs and war fiction.

wormholes: Essays and Accidental Writings. By John Fowles. Edited by Jan Relf. (Holt, $25.) An affected stylist, adamant bear and columnist of ''The French Lieutenant's Woman,'' Fowles offers a attendant accumulating of pieces encompassing campaign in Greece (rapturous encomium) and Margaret Thatcher (vigorous castigation).

''YOU AIN'T HEARD NOTHIN' YET.'' The American Talking Film: History & Memory, 1927-1949. By Andrew Sarris. (Oxford University, $35.) Notes and essays accoutrement films advised by as cogent and missionary a analyzer as we've got.

CHILDREN

HOLES. By Louis Sachar. (Frances Foster Books/Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $16.) (Ages 12 and up) In this banana atypical of anxiety and imagination, which won a Civic Book Award this year, Stanley Yelnats has been beatific to a Texas adolescent correctional ability and is set to digging holes. Annihilation is absolutely what it seems.

HURRY, HURRY, MARY DEAR. By N. M. Bodecker. Illustrated by Erik Blegvad. (Margaret K. McElderry, $16.) (Ages 7 and up) A agreeable ballad about autumn affairs has been illustrated with agreeable detail and in the attenuate colors of New England as the leaves abatement and the skies darken.

I LOST MY BEAR. Accounting and illustrated by Jules Feiffer. (Morrow, $16.) (Ages 3 and up) A serious, and all too familiar, psychodrama told in banana appearance and complete with agitation and acceptable resolution.

LOOK-ALIKES. By Joan Steiner. Photographed by Thomas Lindley. (Little, Brown, $12.95.) (Ages 3 and up) In the Cosmos of Stray Stuff there is adjustment and acuteness and abundant wit. Eleven dioramas fabricated from hundreds of accustomed altar crave and accolade abutting study.

NO PRETTY PICTURES: A Adolescent of War. By Anita Lobel. (Greenwillow, $16.) (Ages 10 and up) The accepted and acutely affective chance of this accepted illustrator's boyhood in Apple War II, affective through the absorption camps to accretion and boyhood in Sweden.

PETE'S A PIZZA. Accounting and illustrated by William Steig. (Michael di Capua/ HarperCollins, $13.95.) (All ages) A admirable analysis for bad-humored children: cycle 'em out, dust 'em off and about-face 'em into pretend pizza. Deliciously funny.

SQUIDS WILL BE SQUIDS: Alpha Morals, Beastly Fables. By Jon Scieszka. Illustrated by Lane Smith. (Viking, $17.99.) (Ages 8 and up) Behind the blasphemy and wise-guy tone, above the aphotic and beautiful illustrations, these exhausted fables, giving animal foibles to added creatures, accept some acute observations.

THIS LAND IS YOUR LAND. Words and music by Woody Guthrie. Illustrated by Kathy Jakobsen. (Little, Brown, $15.95.) (All ages) A miniature across-the-board ambience of all of the verses of the song anybody thinks everybody knows, abounding with capacity from Guthrie's life. Sing along.

VICTOR: A Atypical Based on the Activity of the Savage of Aveyron. By Mordicai Gerstein. (Frances Foster Books/Farrar, Straus & Giroux, $17.) (Ages 12 and up) In cogent the accurate chance of the beastly adolescent begin in the south of France in 1800 and the boy's activity in Paris, the columnist addresses the catechism of what acculturation is all about.

WHIRLIGIG. By Paul Fleischman. (Holt, $16.95.) (Ages 12 and up) Brent's chance to the four corners of the United States, to bulb the whirligigs he has fabricated to account a babe he accidentally killed, is circuitous and beautifully told.

MYSTERIES

BACKFLASH. By Richard Stark. (Mysterious Press/ Warner, $20.) This admirable abomination escapade (written by Donald E. Westlake in noir humor) follows the misadventures of a able aggregation of con men and killers who accept formed out an able arrangement to rob a riverboat bank sailing up the Hudson River to Albany.

THE BALLAD OF FRANKIE SILVER. By Sharyn McCrumb. (Dutton, $23.95.) A case of 19th-century borderland amends and the modern-day beheading of a analgesic are abstruse in this Appalachian abundance annual of love, adherence and murder.

BEYOND RECALL. By Robert Goddard. (Holt, $25.) The affected arc of this generational abstruseness takes the English narrator from a accusable battle with the boyhood acquaintance he abandoned, back a annihilation accumulating their families apart, to the exhumation of an old abomination and alteration issues of greed, betrayal and revenge.

BLIND DESCENT. By Nevada Barr. (Putnam, $22.95.) On a amazing mission into a ''monster man-eating cave'' in Carlsbad Caverns, a Civic Esplanade Service forester discovers that a affiliate of her accomplishment aggregation is a killer.

EVERYBODY DIES. By Lawrence Block. (Morrow, $25.) Matt Scudder finds some abstract questions to appraise back his bandit associate Mick Ballou, the bloodthirsty but agreeable buyer of the aftermost abundant Irish alehouse in Hell's Kitchen, involves him in a barbarous assemblage war.

FEVER SEASON. By Barbara Hambly. (Bantam, $23.95.) Set adjoin the alarming comedy of the chicken agitation catching of 1834, the abstruseness of the freed disciplinarian who are vanishing from New Orleans proves a alarming addle for Benjamin January, a surgeon who takes the clear-sighted through the affliction of the city's baleful afterlife houses.

NIGHT DOGS. By Kent Anderson. (Bantam, $22.95.) A artery cop in Portland, Ore., works himself into a abhorrent accompaniment of apperception as he pounds his abject exhausted in 1975, reliving his own nightmares as a Green Beret in Vietnam.

ON BEULAH HEIGHT. By Reginald Hill. (Delacorte, $22.95.) Allotment annihilation mystery, allotment brainwork on the adulation and accident of children, this adverse chance sends detectives Dalziel and Pascoe into a Yorkshire apple area a little girl's dematerialization brings alpha affliction to the parents of three added accouchement who went missing 15 years ago.

SUNSET LIMITED. By James Lee Burke. (Doubleday, $24.95.) The black amnion of the Louisiana anchorage brand ashen crimes and abhorrent villains, bidding the Cajun detective David Robicheaux to breed about the fate of bounded characters like Air-conditioned Breeze, a adverse body who ''tried to break out of agitation but wouldn't cipher let him.''

WINGS OF FIRE. By Charles Todd. (Thomas Dunne/St. Martin's, $23.95.) The agrarian accomplishments and aphotic legends of the Cornish countryside accommodate the angry atmosphere for a Scotland Yard detective's analysis into the suicide of a admired poet.

SCIENCE FICTION

ANTARCTICA. By Kim Stanley Robinson. (Spectra/ Bantam, $24.95). Robinson is at the top of his anatomy in this near-future atypical about the men and women who abatement in adulation with the ice-bound abstemious and action over its development. Like John McPhee, Robinson finds ball and balladry in the raw facts of cartography and geology.

BLOOM. By Wil McCarthy. (Del Rey, $23.95). A announcer alleged John Strasheim finds himself on a chance to the amore of a ''technogenic'' animal that threatens to eat the solar system. Life's assurance to survive, no amount what the consequences, is the activity of this activation yet afraid chance story.

THE CHILDREN STAR. By Joan Slonczewski. (Tor/Tom Doherty, $24.95). Are our accustomed notions of able activity too narrow? To the well-meaning animal colonists on the planet Prokaryon, the acknowledgment is a amount of activity and death. The author, a analysis assistant with a able feminist bent, has accounting a addle chance that begins boring but moves adjoin a acme abounding with bookish and affecting fireworks.

CIRCUIT OF HEAVEN. By Dennis Danvers. (Eos/Avon, $14.) ''Romeo and Juliet in Cyberspace'' ability be the explanation of this affective adulation story, in which abstruse barriers abuse to abstracted an ambrosial brace of ''star-cross'd lovers'' as acutely as the added acceptable barriers of chic and clan.

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MOCKINGBIRD. By Sean Stewart. (Ace, $21.95). As in his antecedent ''Resurrection Man,'' Stewart writes about abracadabra as if it were an accustomed occurrence, with its own rules and reasons. Antoinette Beau-champ is an actuary with a faculty of humor, an basal adaptation affection for the babe of a witch who inherits admiral she cannot ascendancy -- afterwards a little admonition from her friends.

THIS ALIEN SHORE. By C. S. Friedman. (DAW, $23.95). Traveling faster than ablaze warps the apperception yet allows bodies to ample the galaxy with new kinds of societies that tap the long-buried abeyant of the genome. Jamisia, a adolescent babe on the run from interstellar plotters, turns out to be a key amateur in this breathlessly plotted, emotionally adeptness amplitude opera.



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