"Ships, towers, domes, theatres, and temples lie, Open unto the fields, and to the sky" - things to help remember the best of Westminster Bridge.
In the end, science is part of culture and the scientist is a reader like any other. Next year, let’s have an astrophysicist on the panel.
Do you dislike Jamie Oliver because you’re ideologically opposed to his pasta dishes, or is it because the idea of a working class man who has acquired the privileges of middle class life pisses you off?
The Canadian author reflects on ageing, generational inequality, reworking Shakespeare and writing stories that no one will read for a century.
Stalin emerges from Stephen Kotkin’s book as that most frightening of figures – a man of absolute conviction.
Egon Schiele is candidly pornographic – but his obsession with anatomy tells the story of an artistic struggle.
Tom Humberstone’s weekly comic.
Hers is the spirit of the age: the age of selfishness. An age of greed, financial crime, and indifference to the poor, sick, and disabled.
Mark Lawson’s weekly Critic’s Notes.
The plot reared up and hissed like a snake. Improbabilities. Coincidences. Unlikely connections. A frenzied cheesiness suddenly infected the storytelling.
Suzanne Moore’s weekly column, Telling Tales.
Cool Britannia 20
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