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Carl Wilkinson selects his best mid-year reads
The demise of ‘problematic’ figures shows that cancel culture can be suspended, at least for the dead
Blake Bailey’s long-awaited biography does not shy away from the more controversial aspects of the writer’s career
The late novelist was a giant, but the unexamined life is well worth living
The author considers the advice given to her by Philip Roth: ‘Take it. If you can pick it up and carry it out of the room, it’s yours’
Midwinter trips can be isolating — so pack a virtual companion
I doubt I’m alone in feeling little comfort in becoming the object of constant debate
Our columnist finds that racing through novels solves the problems of time and willpower
Modern managers often act more like coaches, hoping to take us into ‘the zone’
A great American novelist who stirred debate over Jewishness — and was chillingly prescient
He was called an exclusivist, branded a sexist. I couldn’t care less. The labels are all incidental
FT editors discuss the life and works of Philip Roth, who died aged 85
In a prolific career, Roth’s acclaim was always matched by infamy
One of America’s greatest novelists rose to fame with ‘Portnoy’s Complaint’
Philip Roth, Marilynne Robinson and Cormac McCarthy have a force to their writing that the young cannot buy
Tech industry would have lost many innovations if immigrants had been excluded before
There are fine performances in this adaptation of Philip Roth’s 2008 novel
Ewan McGregor directs a solid, stirring adaptation of Philip Roth’s novel
A kinetically choreographed revival of the classic musical
It is a smoothly readable synopsis of Philip Roth’s 31 books and their biographical circumstances
As he enters his eighties, could the man regarded as America’s greatest living novelist yet win the prize he really wants?
Sometimes it is necessary to wade into muddied moral waters in order to ensure the greater good
A striker’s bestselling autobiography and the legendary novel by a great American writer both tell tales of immigrant life – and the parallels are remarkable, writes Simon Kuper