An Attenborough for the Anthropocene age.
To the outside world, Macron still appears something of a success. But in France, his approval rating has dropped to just 23 per cent.
The pick of the best gossip from the 2018 Labour party conference in Liverpool.
The most popular political leader in France on Labour's left turn, Emmanuel Macron's unpopularity, Brexit, and why he is “very dangerous”.
Many Kosovan children, now aged 18, were named “Tonibler” by grateful parents in honour of our former PM.
Parallels between Hill’s case and that of Christine Blasey Ford, who has accused Brett Kavanaugh of sexual harrrassment, are striking.
The successful policy announcements of 2017 did not emanate from the collective deliberations of party members, but from on high.
The public will resent the idea of neighbours who work for big companies getting the extra cash.
Nietzsche was overlooked for most of his career. By the time his genius was discovered, his health had rapidly deteriorated.
Still haunted by the spectre of Margaret Thatcher, the Conservative Party has become increasingly reckless as it is pushed towards hard Brexit by a phalanx of nationalists.
South Korea’s president has to negotiate the competing demands of Trump, Kim Jong-un and China.
The Brexit negotiations are unravelling and Conservative MPs are more convinced than ever the Prime Minister is finished – but they can’t agree on who should replace her.
As the far right rises across Europe, how can liberal democracies confront populist nationalism? New books by Francis Fukuyama and Kwame Anthony Appiah examine the perils of identity politics – but their solutions do not go far enough.
From an epic life of Nietzsche to Lily Allen’s brutally honest memoir, the big new releases reviewed.
A new poem by Osip Mandelstam
Most “astonishing” documentaries rarely are that. But Manson: The Lost Tapes really is disquieting.
Translated with virtuosic precision by Antonia Lloyd-Jones, Tokarczuk’s fiction seethes with the cleansing power of rage
Having chopped off that feminine last syllable and most of her hair, “Chris” places the body at the centre of an album grappling with gender, sexuality and desire.
Close finds so many variations on the tight smile of the long-suffering spouse.
The centuries-old idea of sharing space is today a furious call to action.
This is a “real-life mystery” that begins in a 14th century Austrian castle.
Moss’s sensual writing recalls the late Helen Dunmore.
“I should have felt sorrow and pity,” Appignanesi writes. Instead, she felt rage.
It was a relationship that, as Churchill once remarked, was more like brother and sister than mother and son.
Allen details countless horrors, including a stalker entering her bedroom at night, waking up as a record industry executive attempted to rape her, and the unimaginable trauma of giving birth to her dead son.
The Mail on Sunday columnist, relying on a handful of eccentric studies, argues that September 1939 was the wrong moment for Britain to go to war against Germany.
There is sand and pebbles and shells, but also the detritus of hundreds of years, stuff that has been chucked carelessly over the river wall.
Dyer has always been a writer for whom talking about something properly and honestly means talking about a lot of other things as well.
Scotland to London; London to Brighton; Brighton to Salisbury; Salisbury to London; and tomorrow, assuming the trains are running, London to Scotland.
They sat on their own at the back of the bus, considered either stupid or mad.
Would a few sips have made her a more tolerant ruler?
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