Film 21 December 2015 SRSLY #23: Love, Actually On the pop culture podcast this week, it's a Love, Actually special. Sign UpGet the New Statesman's Morning Call email. Sign-up This is SRSLY, the pop culture podcast from the New Statesman. Here, you can find links to all the things we talk about in the show as well as a bit more detail about who we are and where else you can find us online. Listen to our new episode now: ...or subscribe in iTunes. We’re also on Stitcher, RSS and SoundCloud – but if you use a podcast app that we’re not appearing in, let us know. SRSLY is hosted by Caroline Crampton and Anna Leszkiewicz, the NS’s web editor and pop culture vulture. We’re on Twitter as @c_crampton and @annaleszkie, where between us we post a heady mixture of Serious Journalism, excellent gifs and regularly ask questions J K Rowling needs to answer. If you’d like to talk to us about the podcast or make a suggestion for something we should read or cover, you can email srslypod[at]gmail.com. You can also find us on Twitter @srslypod, or send us your thoughts on tumblr here. If you like the podcast, we’d love you to leave a review on iTunes - this helps other people come across it. The Links The Jezbel piece that started the debate, by Lindy West. The Hairpin weigh up the pros and cons of the film. It’s also worth checking out their Love Actually Week from 2013. The New Statesman’s own Eleanor Margolis on that deleted lesbian scene. (Watch the scene here.) The Definitive Ranking Of All Of The Turtlenecks In Love Actually. On the Carol/Karen name slip. I Will Not Be Ashamed of Loving Love Actually. Your questions: We love reading out your emails. If you have thoughts you want to share on anything we've discussed, or questions you want to ask us, please email us on srslypod[at]gmail.com, or @ us on Twitter @srslypod, or get in touch via tumblr here. We also have Facebook now. Our theme music is “Guatemala - Panama March” (by Heftone Banjo Orchestra), licensed under Creative Commons. See you next week! PS If you missed #22, check it out here. › The art of the possible: rediscovering the meaning of realpolitik Subscribe For more great writing from our award-winning journalists subscribe for just £1 per month!