The new weekly TV book I wrote about last week launches Sunday.
A fun thing about one of the new features, the New York Times Sunday crossword puzzle, is that it's challenging.
If you're new to the puzzle, I can give you a small hint that will help you overall and a big hint that will help with this week's grid.
Spoiler warnings on. No, seriously, don't read further if you don't want to know.
So, the small hint is that the name of the week's puzzle will give you a clue to solving it. For example, this week's title is "That is Two Say."Are you sure you want to know more? OK. Here's the big clue. "That is Two Say" means that some of the boxes will have two letters in them instead of one.
That's all you're getting out of me, but remember that if you get stuck you can find the answer to this week's puzzle on Page 7J. Don't worry, I won't tell if you sneak a peek.
After you're done with the crossword — or before, if you're so inclined — check out Hidato on Page 2J. I've been playing this since we started looking for new games to offer you and I've really enjoyed it. Like Sudoku, the premise is simple, but it takes some thought. To play, all you have to do is fill the grid with consecutive numbers that connect horizontally, vertically or diagonally. The first and last number of the puzzle are circled, and some other numbers are sprinkled throughout to help you along.
Both puzzles are great to play as you're kicked back in front of the TV waiting for your movie to start. Not sure what to watch? You can plan that with our handy-dandy movie listings that start on Page 4J.
We have a lot of new features packed into TV Week and would love to hear what you think. Drop us a note at email@example.com.