Film - A documentary and a political satire chart idealism's decline, writes Victoria Segal
Will Hodgkinson <em>Bloomsbury, 304pp, £12.99</em>
Music - Jason Cowley traces the career of the troubled, unique collective that changed the face of B
Radio 3 rows are particularly delicious - like dons arguing in the common room
Music - Natalie Brierley on the plucking excellence of ukuleles
Scarred by violence and political repression, Brazil's shanty towns have responded with an outpourin
Killing Yourself to Live: 85 per cent of a true story
Chuck Klosterman <em>Faber & Faber, 245pp, £
Music - Dan Hancox has fun with the "intelligent" radio station that knows what music you'll like
Innocent When You Dream: Tom Waits, the collected interviews
Edited by Mac Montandon <em>Orion, 39
Pop - Lynsey Hanley wonders if the "biggest band since Oasis" aren't just a bunch of overhyped teena
Sometimes an ad for a Saga holiday, or even a docile peal of pan pipes, is definitely welcome
Theatre audiences, watch out: Maltesers, texting and iPods will earn you one of my death stares
Even by the standards of disaster-prone great composers, the catalogue of dramas in Mozart's life is pretty impressive.
Fifty years ago, orchestras performed Mozart's music as if he were another Brahms or Beethoven. Then
Observations on tunes
Ivor Novello: portrait of a star
Paul Webb <em>Haus Publishing, 208pp, £16</em>
Theatre - Helen Chappell discovers that these days there's more to mime than French clowns in white
Giulio Cesare at Glyndebourne (and at the Proms)
2006 - the arts : The dregs of the old year hint at trends for the new
Sonata Margriet de Moor <em>Duckworth, 156pp, £9.99</em>
Mozart in the Jungle: sex, drugs and classical music
Blair Tindall <em>Grove Atlantic, 318pp, £10.
Yes, Antony, you might be a star - but round this way we don't like a lot of splother, see?
There's so much to regret, it seems, about Live 8. The organisers of the Philadelphia concert have just launched proceedings against a firm linked to Anna Nicole Smith, claiming she appeared at the event "intoxicated and scantily clad in revealing attire . . . totally inappropriate".
Music - Jazz needs to rid itself of its obsession with its greatest icon
Dance - Slick moves and an eclectic soundtrack transform a scene of urban squalor, finds Michael Cov
Encounters - Nicholas Wapshott meets Sir Richard Rodney Bennett, an overnight sensation at 69
Lynx and Lamb are Californian twin sisters hoping to become stars. But, as <strong>Carolyn O'Hara</s
The Dark Side of the Moon: the making of the Pink Floyd masterpiece
John Harris <em>Fourth Estate,