New York Times Top 10 books of 2019

Reading is to the mind what exercise is to the body 
– Joseph Addison

The assertion made 3 years ago has been verified in the modern age for the benefit of technological science. Exercise is very important for the well-being of the body, just as art, literature and practice are needed for the well-being, development and happiness of the mind. And one of the best ways to get entertained through art and literature is to read books. It is possible to achieve both mental health and peace through reading books. A fiction book that can give peace to a stubborn life, mechanical noise and daily commotion in the crowd. You can come back from a fictitious state or find your hidden entity in the pages of the book. At the same time, a non-fiction book can give you the motivation and incentive to move on in life when you start to stumble or go down a river in frustration.

The year went by. New Year’s are ringing at the door. Already all the awards have been awarded for the book of the year. But it is possible to read so many books in one life, by combining them and world-class literature. That’s why the top ten have started.

Choosing the top ten from thousands of books in combination with twenty-five fiction and non-fiction is truly a challenge. And the challenge was most eagerly accepted by the world-renowned magazine The New York Times. That is why booksellers from all over the world come in the last month to see the list of the top ten books in this magazine. And today, the New York Times holds the top ten book statements for the New York Times.


1. Disappearing Earth – Julia Phillips

One afternoon in August, two girls disappeared from a small town on the Kamchatka Peninsula in northeastern Russia. The older of the two sisters was eleven years old and the younger was only eight years old. The police arrive, the investigation begins, but there is no special gain or progress. It was like the two of them joined together in the air. Almost everyone there was injured mentally, both of them missing. But the fear and danger of disappearing has a profound effect on the people of this isolated place, especially women.

Kamchatka spends that year in a book chapter, a month in a single chapter. The novel tells the story of a changed character of a witness, a neighbor, a detective and a mother. There is more racial diversity and racial tensions in this book. Thick wood forests, exposed areas of the tundra, volcanoes and icy glass will also turn readers from the sea.

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Disappearing Earth is a multi-faceted story of women’s inner lives – their weaknesses, dangers, adversities, desires, desires and dreams. The story illustrates the complex and subtle bonds of the community through which they are close to each other, and sometimes surprisingly goes back to save each other.

The story of the excitement and tension that unfolds in one of the most fascinating regions on the other side of the world announces the debut of a very talented writer.

2. The Topeka School – Ben Lerner

Ben Lerner, the author of both award-winning 10:04 and Leaving The Atocha Station, has written a neat and straightforward family drama of the turn of the century, hiding the age-old age, the transgression and the environment through which new demons and oppressive rulers are born. On the right

Adam Gordon is the most senior in the 9th grade at Topeka High School. Her mother Jane, a famous feminist writer; And his father is very adept at bringing back his ‘lost’ children. They both work for a foundation that attracts staff and patients worldwide as a well-known psychiatric clinic. Moreover, Adam is also a renowned logician and speaker; He is hopeful that he will be the winner of a national level championship before entering college.

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He is also an aspiring poet. Adam is someone who has already begun to prepare himself for any resistance; So that his opponent can never think of him as weak. The change in the social scene through Adam brought the lonely Darren Eberhart, who is also unknown to Adam and a patient to his father – through which the catastrophic effects began to spread.

Ben Lerner’s The Topeka School book tells the story of a family’s struggles and strengths through skillfully changing surroundings and periods. It is the story of an abusive father, a challenge to Jonathan’s marital relationship, and the difficult challenge of raising a child as a good man, even from a culture of toxic masculinity. An iconic prehistoric story in the light of the present: the decline of public opinion, the birth of monsters and oppressive rulers in the name of new rights and the non-existence of white-skinned people.

3. Exhalation – Ted Chiang

This is a compilation of a long-awaited stunning, basic, humanitarian and already popular monologue from award-winning science fiction writers (whose short story was based on The Story of Your Life’s Academy Award nomination movie Arrival). The much-awaited second-story compilation has been able to fully capture the uniqueness of Ted Chiang . All nine stories feature innovative ideas and deep insight into the characters.

The Merchant and the Alchemist Gate has come up with the story of Foad bin Abbas, a clothier. He is introduced to a businessman in the ancient Baghdad market, who has a porthole in the back of the store, which he can visit in the future. The man tells Fuad the story of three people who went to the future. Talking to the man, Fuad can find out more, that in the past there is a porthole located in Cairo. Fuad then decides to go back and correct his mistake he made twenty years ago.

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The story of the journalistic acceleration revolves around an alien scientist. The scientist discovers something that is not just for his own people; Rather, it is important for all existence.

In The Lifecycle of Software Objects, a woman monitors an artificial intelligence or artificial intelligence for over twenty years. Just to realize how much of an impact it can have on a real creature if an enchanted digital pet is to escape.

The nine stories of this different genre, Ted Chiang, present to readers such that the reader will feel as if he is sitting at the dinner table with someone who is confusing him with all the sources of science. Each story is as unique as the journey of science, as well as of the philosophical journey.

4. Lost Children’s Archive – Valeria Luiselli

Mexican author Valeria Luiselli, a two-time NBCC finalist, is in her third novel; And the first novel written in English. The novel in which he unravels a new backdrop of crisis – the lonely lonely life of children crossing borders, being detained, dying, and exiled by their parents.

The novel is actually centered around a couple and their two unnamed children. One boy and one girl. On a hot summer day, they set out on a road trip from New York City to the Mexican border. Their destination is Apacheria, a place once known as the home of the Apaches. Their ten-year-old son wants to know, why they are returning to Apache? In reply his father said they were the last.

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They drive to the destination to play games and listen to music in the car. But suddenly there was news on the radio about the “Immigration Crisis“. Thousands of children are trying to cross the southwest border of the United States, either of them detained and most of them lost in the desert, according to the report. Moving to Texas through Virginia and Tennessee to Oklahoma, they quickly moved on to that danger.

Luiselli’s writing ignites the insanity and emotions of the inside, but what else will the reader do at the end of such a novel, except to sit there? This is a great book on how we incorporate our experiences into the repository, and how we think about important memories. The book speaks of a family with urgency and sympathy who explores the nature of justice and equality in today’s era.

5. Night Boat to Tangier – Kevin Barry

Kevin Barry’s third  novel, Night Boat to Tanzania (link), which was released on June 23. This book, Crime Fiction or the Urban Fiction section, also made it to the long list of the Booker Prize 20.

This is the story of the 27th of October. The waiting room of Spain’s crumbling Ferry Terminal sits in the dark – two older Irishmen – Maurice Hearne and Charlie Redmond – who are longtime partners in the lucrative but dangerous business of drug shipment – are sitting alone in the dark. No one is in a rush. They are hoping that his daughter (or someone else), who has been separated from Maurice, will return to Dilli, either on a boat from Tanzania, or else they will leave the place.

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This celebration extraordinary takes them back to the past; Where they dug out the tombs of memory to bring out their own hidden stories like violence, thrill, mutual treachery and serial killings. This secluded Spanish novel is not a place where you can imagine sharp ideas or interesting visuals. But that’s exactly what Kevin Barry did in his novel, and again through the faces of two former gangsters.


6. Say Nothing – Patrick Raden Keefe

Say Nothing: A True Story of Murder and Memory in Northern Ireland was published in 28 by Patrick Raden Keefe. Kifi started researching for the book since he first heard the news of Dollars Price’s death in 25 years. And moreover, Kifi is an award-winning staff reporter for The New Yorker.

In December 12, Jean McConville, a mother of ten, a woman of thirty-eight, masked intruders took her out of her Belfast home. Her baby was holding her legs tight while she was being dragged. No one else has ever seen her. The abduction, known as The Travels, was just an episode of fierce controversy. Nearly everyone in her neighborhood knew that the IRA had a connection in this case. But no one was willing to talk about it in fear and unknown fears.

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At 25, a deal was uncomfortable in Northern Ireland, but five years after peace was restored, a group of people found a skeletal bone on the beach. The McConville children knew it was their mother when they were told that a blue safety pin was found along with her clothing. It was always there for the convenience of the children, for diapers or to cling to the tearing cloth.

In Patrick Raden Keefe’s book on Northern Ireland’s heteronormative conflict, McConville is shown as the centerpiece of a guerrilla war-torn society that has never counted until the end of the war.

7. The Club – Leo Damrosch

About one in the afternoon. Photographer Joshua Reynolds suggests to his friend Samuel Jackson that a few friends will be invited to join them every Friday at a restaurant called London’s Tuck Head Club for dinner, drinks and talk. Eventually members of the team included prominent figures like Edmund Burke, Adam Smith, Edward Gibbon and James Boswell. Later this cafe became known as ‘The Club’.

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In the end of the eighteenth century, Damrosch spoke of a world of uncertain, exciting, and ruthless, in his writing style. It is the story of a group of people whose thoughts were and still are very important to not only themselves but also to us.

8. The Yellow House – Sarah M. Broom

The Yellow House Sarah M. Broom’s autobiographical treatise. This is the first book ever to be published in 24 years. In the meantime, the book has won him the National Book Award 20 award in the non-fiction category.

Sarah M. Broom’s mother Ivory Mae buys a small nest house in New Orleans and builds her own world inside that tiny house. Widow Ivory Mae is re-married to Sarah’s father, Simon Broom. The number of children in their joint family stood at twelve. But after Simon’s death, six months after Sarah’s birth, the Yellow House was converted into Ivory’s 13th child.

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Sarah M. Broom’s The Yellow House book tells the hundred-year history of their relationship with their family and home in a neglected area of one of America’s most legendary cities. The Yellow House is a beacon of memories of place, class, race, discrimination and internal shame.

9. No Visible Bruises – Rachel Louise Snyder

No Visible Bruises is an integral investigation of an award-winning journalist on the true cause of domestic violence, which reveals how America’s emergency crises are buried behind closed doors.

We call it domestic violence. Many times I say personal violence. Sometimes we call it secret terrorism. But no matter what we call it, we don’t really believe we have anything to do with it. And that’s why the World Health Organization called it a “global pandemic”.

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Domestic violence in the United States occupies 5% of all other types of violent crime, while the matter is still silently suppressed. From domestic economy to education system, murder and transit to domestic issues, domestic violence is suppressed. For which it has never been possible to determine the correct criteria for this problem. Rachel Louise Snyder elaborates on these matters in detail.

10. Midnight in Chernobyl – Adam Higginbotham

Based on factual reports and recent research, the final, dramatic and untold and untold stories of the Chernobyl nuclear power plant were published in the book Midnight in Chernobyl by Adam Higginbotham.

One of the most important moments in world history is April 27th. This catastrophe not only gave the world an understanding of nuclear power and the science it invented, but also gave us a grasp on the delicate ecology of our planet. The abandoned houses, playgrounds, corrosion trucks and helicopter jungles on the side of the fence about 5 km from the scene; The invisible killer contained in these radiations has been permanently fixed.

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The Chernobyl catastrophe is considered one of the major reasons behind the collapse of the Soviet Union. For Moscow it was just as much a political and economic catastrophe as it was at an environmental and scientific level. The Chernobyl disaster of a total of 3 billion rubles bankrupt the already declining economy, and it becomes clear to their people that their state is living on false assurances and assurances.

Midnight in Chernobyl is a prize-winning non-fiction that will look like a sci-fi genre book to read. It not only composed the final epic of the Empire of the Dead, but also revealed an immense and untold history of heroism.