On the pop culture podcast this week, the racially-charged horror film Get Out, teen drama Riverdale and the mobile game Prune.
What makes Dad’s Army so enduring? The answer might have a lot to do with its surprising depth of social commentary.
Humphries arrived in England in 1959, just as London was exploding into life.
On the pop culture podcast this week, we discuss the film adapation of Emma Donaghue’s novel Room, Marvel’s Jessica Jones and children’s TV series Sheep in the Big City.
Real life crime stories have long been treated as entertainment, but with the rise of global phenomenons like Serial and Making a Murderer, the line between investigation and titillation is more blurred than ever.
On-screen depictions of East Germany are compelling because there is always a direct contrast with West Germany, where the aesthetic and atmosphere are far more familiar.
Andy Slaughter, the MP for Hammersmith, who went to school with Alan Rickman, pays tribute.
Comedy used to be run by middle-aged men making Goons references. But new series Tracey Ullman's Show and Crashed are a brilliant reminder that women are increasingly claiming territory.
How radio presenters across the country shared anecdotes in memory of the singer.
On the pop culture podcast this week, we discuss the Netflix documentary phenomenon Making a Murderer, Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home, and the film Quartet.
Let’s face it: Dickens wrote potboilers. Why would it be interesting to watch half a dozen of them mashed together onscreen?
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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