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Rachel Cooke trained as a reporter on The Sunday Times. She is now a writer at The Observer. In the 2006 British Press Awards, she was named Interviewer of the Year.
In this tedious and excruciating film, Sharon Horgan and James McAvoy play a warring couple trapped together in lockdown.
Even Andrew Neil seemed close to embarrassment at the launch of his own channel, the TV equivalent of the RMS Titantic.
Sean Bean and Stephen Graham are utterly sensational in portraying two men trapped inside.
This historical drama is full of inert dialogue, cheesy props and stapled-on proto-feminism.
Even by Morgan’s standards, his encounter with Starmer was flatulently pompous. But the Labour leader came out of it unexpectedly well.
I love this series almost beyond words. It is a masterpiece.
How to bring to life such a woman, and how on earth to put her experiments in psychoacoustics on screen?
Her adaptation of Nancy Mitford's novel features subtitles, freeze-frames and loud blasts of T Rex.
I never thought we’d be lucky enough to get a third series of this show, but now it’s here, it feels so right. Isn’t it what we deserve?
I’ve always had weirdly tender feelings for Vegas. Inside the grotty T-shirt lurks a passionate aesthete.