What happens on the casting couch draws the headline, but the problem starts on the page, says James Graham.
Watching the band at The Roundhouse, it was easy to see why Radiohead are still so successful 25 years into their career.
With it harder than ever to make money from music, more and more bands are working ordinary jobs by day to do what they love by night.
The city at the edge of an apocalypse: a love letter to Los Angeles.
The longest-serving Radio 1 DJ chats grime, sexism, and Donald Trump.
Incidents like this are often used to characterise all young female fans, but this isn’t about fandom. It’s harassment.
A new production of this little-heard Romanian piece shows that neglected doesn’t necessarily mean second-rate when it comes to opera.
“As a band, Five have no political allegiances.”
Frontman Matt Healy perhaps isn’t aware that the Electoral Commission is not, in fact, the government (or believes that this is part of a wider conspiracy).
Sounds and Sweet Airs: the Forgotten Women of Classical Music by Anna Beer reviewed.
Of course, an exhibition of peripheral paraphernalia inevitably shifts the focus away from the artists themselves and onto the fans.
The New Statesman goes behind the froth of daily headlines to look at the people and the passions shaping our world.
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