For all that books and films laud Britain's strength, ultimately, they show that our power is interdependent.
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.
The Eighties Australian exploitation movie, Dead-End Drive-In, uses this trope to challenge viewers.
I grew up in New York City and had what most people would consider an exceptionally liberal education: yet it skipped over a vital part of our national history.
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