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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.
Sharon Horgan and co’s clever, funny, oestrogen-fuelled comedy is an antidote to the patronising delusions of smug parents.
A female leader and sex symbol, played by a 74-year-old woman? Has this happened before?
As you listen to the victims, you can’t help but queasily sympathise, even as you wonder at their credulity.
These highly educated boys, with their Greek and their Latin. How come they can’t find the right words now?
Rylan Clark-Neal, who replaces the late Dale Winton as presenter, surely came into the world wrapped in cellophane and three-for-two stickers.
This documentary belonged to the women. Weinstein himself appeared hardly at all.
With its constant winks, nudges and sniggers, Sanditon comes over like some ropey end-of-the-pier show, albeit one with breeches and bonnets.
Anna Fitch’s joyful film gets us closer to a highly intelligent animal that has three hearts and blue blood.
Clever, well-written, with strong performances and the soapy pleasures of rich people behaving badly: there are times when I believe it is.
The films of Savage are marked out by their miraculous intimacy and their determination to put women centre stage.