The Goldsmiths Prize shortlisted author discusses the value of risk, the challenge of proportion, and the role of builders in contemporary thought.
Two decades ago, a new kind of man emerged intent on having it all. GQ editor Dylan Jones asks what happened to him.
It’s the second episode in a week of the new series of The Apprentice, meaning the producers have really given it 200 per cent.
The Apprentice is back for its 10th year. “You’re tired!” sums up the format, but dedicated viewers of the show won’t mind a bit.
Suzanne Moore’s weekly column, Telling Tales.
On the idea of the “Great White Male”, politics, fashion and much more.
Violent scenes on TV form part of a wider picture of how the media portrays women: as degraded, objectified and patronised victims.
Bhardwaj relocates the action to Kashmir in the mid-1990s. If the graft doesn’t quite take, it’s because the film is so persuasive in portraying the oppression of the Kashmiri people that the woes of Hamlet seem small beer.
Lindsay Lohan, in her music career, has little hope of earning the review “better than Madonna” but, in theatre, she empirically is.
The French author has never been internationally popular, but he is nevertheless widely studied. Leo Robson looks at the reaction to his Nobel win, and what this tells us about the way his work is perceived.
From Arthur C Clarke’s “Extra Terrestrial Relays” (now called satellites) to H G Wells’ “ironclads” (tanks), science fiction writers have form when it comes to pre-empting the future of technology.
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