For all that books and films laud Britain's strength, ultimately, they show that our power is interdependent.
Mark Lawson talks to the director about hope, despair and why he wants to make a sequel to Deadpool.
This documentary about the making of Gary Numan’s new album is full of the warmth and silliness of family life.
Four ex-players of Niantic's record-breaking game explain why they stopped trying to Catch ’Em All.
Deserted fairgrounds, disused factories and forgotten military bases may look cool, but are we fetishising the remnants of such a cruel history?
“I say yes if I want to.”
On the pop culture podcast this week: Frank Ocean’s long-awaited new album, the new film adaptation of Arthur Ransome’s Lake District adventure story and a BBC TV throwback from 1978.
Unlike The Office, David Brent: Life on the Road is lazy, cheap, dated, and appeals to the lowest human impulses.
It is well known that Stendhal compared politics in a novel to a gunshot in the middle of a concert – this novel of modern British politcs is more like a mirror being shot at.
It’s hard to have faith in a world that is relentlessly traumatic.
A L Kennedy’s satire on Whitehall has moments which fire like gunshots across the page. A shame, then, that other parts are plain overcooked.
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