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At a time when millions can hardly turn away from the news, fiction and nonfiction authors have similar reasons for why books matter more than ever.Memoirs also are coming from former first lady Michelle Obama, whose "Becoming" is one of the year's most anticipated nonfiction books, and former Secretary of State John Kerry. Goodwin's book won't be the only work of history likely to inspire discussions about the present. Besides "Unsheltered," literary fiction includes Haruki Murakami's "Killing Commendatore," Eugenia Kim's "The Kinship of Secrets," Gary Shteyngart's "Lake Success" and, for those who really want to get away from the headlines, the 2,000-page "Anniversaries: From a Year in the Life of Gesine Cresspahl," a novel by late German author Uwe Johnson.J.K. Rowling continues her detective writing with the Robert Galbraith novel "Lethal White".Books for young people will include Kate DiCamillo's "Louisiana's Way Home" and Ransom Riggs' "A Map of Days," her fourth Miss Peregrine novel.
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