The New Yorker's blend of reporting, commentary, criticism, fiction, and cartoons has garnered 36 National Magazine Awards since its debut in 1925 - more than any other publication. Edited by Pulitzer Prize winner David Remnick, the magazine has had only five editors in its 80-year history. Each week, Audible and the editorial staff of The New Yorker work together to select a variety of the issue's best articles from The Talk of the Town, Fiction, The Critics, and more. Each article is read in its entirety. The New Yorker is available in audio exclusively at audible.com.
In this issue: "Trump v. the Earth" by Amy Davidson; "Death of a Dystopian" by Alec Wilkinson; "Troubling Pictures" by Calvin Tomkins; "Most Likely to Succeed" by Zoë Heller; "Wonder Women" by Anthony Lane.
In this issue: "Reversal of Justice" by Jelani Cobb; "High Cuisine" by Lizzie Widdicombe; "An Odyssey" by Daniel Mendelsohn; "A Little Stranger" by Laura Miller; "Praise Songs" by Hua Hsu; and "Poetic License" by Anthony Lane.
"Take Me Home", by Ray Bradbury; "Monstro", by Junot Diaz; "The Golden Age", by Ursula K. Le Guin; "The Republic of Empathy", by Sam Lipsyte; "The Spider Women", by Margaret Atwood; and "Black Box", by Jennifer Egan.
In this issue: "Eurotrump" by Amy Davidson; "Trump's Money Man" by Jane Mayer; "The Listener" by Michael Schulman; "Life as Fiction" by Ruth Franklin; and "Pretty and Gritty" by Anthony Lane.
There are seven articles in this edition: "Bombs", by Steve Coll; "Return of the Nativist", by Ryan Lizza; "Tubular", by Nancy Franklin; "Journey Into Night", by David Sedaris; "The King of Sentences", by Jonathan Lethem; "None of the Above", by Malcolm Gladwell; and "Hard Life", by David Denby
"Middlemarch and Me", by Rebecca Mead; "The Information", by Adam Gopnik; "The Other Place", by Mary Gaitskill; and "Schubert on the Beach", by Alex Ross.
In this issue: "A State Away" by Jelani Cobb; "Donald Trump's Worst Deal" by Adam Davidson; "Secret Selves" by Ariel Levy; "All In" by Amanda Petrusich; "Animal Kingdoms" by Anthony Lane.
In this issue: "Info Wars" by Steve Coll; "Belle" by Andrew Marantz; "Prodigy of Hate" by Jelani Cobb; "Fail Funnier" by Rivka Galchen; "Cold Heart" by Alexandra Schwartz; "Fresh Paint" by Peter Schjeldahl; "I Love Lucifer" by Emily Nussbaum; and "Shiny Things" by Anthony Lane.
"Bewitched", by Rebecca Mead; "The Scholar", by Jeffrey Toobin; "Small Change", by Malcolm Gladwell; "Influencing People", by David Denby; and "Shaggy Dogs", by Nancy Franklin.
In this issue: "Bill Problems" by Amy Davidson; "Citizen Khan" by Kathryn Schulz; "The Polish Rider" by Ben Lerner; "Seven People Dancing" by Langston Hughes; "Uninhabited" by Kevin Young; "Surrendering" by Ocean Vuong; and "Making the Cut" by James Wood.
One hot summer afternoon a quarter century ago, a wealthy socialite and her young lover, a private school teacher, were gunned down in a cheap hotel room on the outskirts of the Midwestern city of Calista. Now, forensic sketch artist David Weiss has returned to his hometown to cover a routine celebrity murder trial for ABC. For someone who has earned a reputation for cracking high-profile cases with his portraits of suspects based on eyewtiness accounts, chruning out courtroom sketches is merely pedestrian work.
"A real head-scratcher here"
Here is the new audio edition of the classic 007 reference book from the 1980s, complete with a new Foreword by the author. The James Bond Bedside Companion is an encyclopedic celebration of 007, who is still the world's most popular secret agent. The only book to cover all aspects of the James Bond phenomenon in a single volume, it includes: An intimate portrait of Ian Fleming as remembered by his friends and colleagues, a character study of James Bond, the by-products of Bondmania and the merchandising of 007, detailed analyses of every James Bond novel, and much more.
"Seminal (if dated) work on James Bond"
"Higher Standards", by Hendrik Hertzberg; "The Stimulus Strategy", by James Surowiecki; "The Water Cure", by Paul Kramer; "Big Foot", by Michael Specter; "Killing Joke", by David Denby; and "Beamed Down", by Anthony Lane.
PSIence introduces readers to the latest discoveries in quantum physics and New Science that may explain the existence of paranormal phenomena - UFOs, ghosts, poltergeists, mysterious apparitions, time anomalies, the Bermuda Triangle, energy vortices - and psychic abilities such as ESP, telekinesis, remote viewing, and recalling past lives.
"Starts with a PSIgh, ends Phenomenally"
"Happy Birthday", by Adam Gopnik; "Face Time", by James Surowiecki; "The Dark Ages", by Jill Lepore; "Notes from Underground", by David Owen; "A Fork of One’s Own", by Jane Kramer; "Marv Albert Is My Therapist", by Jesse Eisenberg; and "Kids’ Stuff", by David Denby.
"The Party and the People", by Evan Osnos; "Second Act", by Reeves Wiedeman; "Climate Trades", by James Surowiecki; "Tales of the Trash", by Peter Hessler; "The Kitchen Network", by Lauren Hilgers; and "Dangerous Words", by David Denby.
In this issue: "Saudi Shakeup", by Steve Coll; "The Inexplicable", by Karl Ove Knausgaard; "To Have and to Hold", by Jill Lepore; "Where the River Runs Dry", by David Owen; "Good Night", by Emily Nussbaum; and "High Gear", by Anthony Lane.
This issue contains nine articles: "So Long Joe", by Roger Angell; "The Fires", by Dana Goodyear; "Condi's Party Starter", by Jesse Lichtenstein; "Future Reading", by Anthony Grafton; "The Dog", by Roddy Doyle; "Running on Fumes", by Elizabeth Kolbert; "All Souls", by Peter Schjeldahl; "The Endless Scroll", by Alex Ross; and "Drug Warriors", by David Denby.