Russell Brand, Sarah Millican, Simon Amstell and Marc Maron tackle mental health in their new memoirs.
For decades, white male critics have championed white male rock. Can a new school of writing re-evaluate the history of pop music?
James Medd luxuriates in Clive James’s TV criticism.
The digital revolution has turned pop into a world of smart playlists and surprise albums. Yet the way we engage with music remains remarkably similar.
Accounts of The Jam, the Grateful Dead, Alice Cooper and Belle and Sebastian come from the back.
From Deborah Harry to Ed Sheeran, four visual journeys through the lives of pop stars.
Feelgood gag-and-punchline stand-up is bigger than ever, but a certain stratum of comedians have already moved on to a place where the audience is laughing inside rather than out, or not at all.
China is obsessed with Sherlock, Iran loves Top Gear and Azerbaijan has its own Anne Robinson. But these shows are worth much more than money, writes James Medd.