Revolution in the head.
Eleanor Margolis meets the high-priestess of sexually charged punk electronica and singer of <em>Fuck the Pain Away</em>, <em>Diddle My Skittle</em> and <em>Tent in Your Pants</em>.
Forget homohop, meet lesbo hop.
Never mind the gimmicks.
Videos on social media sites are merely dumbed-down replicas.
Will artist-curated festivals become a thing of the past?
Young women are achieving every kind of musical success, while the idea of the "male pop star" seems to have ground to a halt with David Bowie. What's going on with the boys?
18 February 1966.
The musician talks to Yo Zushi about writing songs for Roman Coppola and the cost of remaining "autonomous".
Yes, Jimmy Carr avoided tax and the BNP loves Al Murray’s Pub Landlord, but it’s hard to find a comedian who votes Tory.
We need much more of a Henry VIII-style attitude to celebrities – less adulation, and more “amuse me minstrels and if you’re very, very good I might not have you executed”.
The London Symphony Orchestra's longest-serving conductor has died at the age of 85.
Wagner aimed to overthrow 19th-century silliness and replace it with a new "music drama".
Reviewed: "David Bowie Is…” at the V&A.
Alexandra Coghlan talks to John Eliot Gardiner.
A cartoon of cameos.
Yes, you might discover a secret orgy in a hidden room or go on a desperate quest for a missing ring, but at heart, immersive theatre is about turning the traditional power dynamics of actors and audience on their head.
Paul Morley recalls 1979, and travelling on the London Underground with his first ever Walkman, listening to the other-worldly sound of Can.
As a biting satire of President Saakashvili makes its English language debut, Tara Isabella Burton explores the state of a fascinating theatrical tradition.
The pop star gets criticised for her hypersexual persona - and for returning to the man who abused her. But before you attack her choices, work out what you'd do if someone you actually knew was making the same mistakes.
Chamber of wonders.
The last king of Scotland.
Dazed and deeply confused.
Rob Pollard speaks to the erstwhile Smiths guitarist, Johnny Marr