The Guardian6 mnt membaca
Tricky: ‘I Was Less Nervous Going To Prison Than I Was Getting On Stage’
You have previously asserted that Maxinquaye was ruined by its success and turned into a “coffee-table album”. Having revisited the album for its upcoming deluxe reissue, what are your feelings about it now? VerulamiumParkRanger I can understand why
The Guardian3 mnt membaca
‘Portraits Of What It Means To Be Alive Today’: How We Chose The 2023 Booker Prize Shortlist
Any conversation about what reflects the best of world literature necessarily becomes a referendum on what literature can and should do. As chair of judges for this year’s Booker prize, I think it’s safe to say the conversations between my fellow jud
The Guardian8 mnt membacaAmerican Government
‘You Want To Think America Is Better’: Can The Supreme Court Be Saved?
When Dawn Porter studied law at Georgetown University in Washington, she would pass the US supreme court every day. “You walk by the marble columns, the frontage which has inspirational words, and you believe that,” she recalls. “You think because of
The Guardian2 mnt membacaCrime & Violence
New Guidelines Urge UK Libraries Not To Avoid Controversial Books And Ideas
New guidelines designed for libraries in the UK urge staff to provide materials that “illuminate” different views on controversial topics. The 52-page document, released by the Chartered Institute of Library and Information Professionals (Cilip), sta
The Guardian7 mnt membaca
From Poor Things To American Fiction: Where Does This Year’s Oscar Race Stand?
This time last fall, a robust, in-person film festival season showed an industry in advanced recovery, Covid not all the way gone but not having anywhere near the same devastating impact as before. Big names, big films and big crowds were all back en
The Guardian7 mnt membaca
‘War Is Back. People Want To Stock Up’: Inside Europe’s Biggest Arms Fair
A body convulses on a table, with broken bones poking from a stump of torn flesh below the knee, one arm gruesomely peppered with gunshot wounds, as men in military uniforms look on approvingly. “He bleeds, he moves, he breathes, he has a pulse,” say
The Guardian6 mnt membaca
Pushing Buttons: Forget Starfield – No Man’s Sky Is Still The Space Adventure Where You Are Truly Free
Like several million other video game players, I spent many hours last week travelling the galaxy in Starfield, the latest adventure from Bethesda, the creator of Fallout and the Elder Scrolls. But as with a number of my colleagues in the games press
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
Coked-up Caped Crusader: How Hélio Oiticica Liberated The Art World With Drugs, Nests And Hammocks
In the early hours of 13 March 1973, the artist Hélio Oiticica was at his downtown New York loft, high on cocaine, with his friend, the film-maker and fellow Brazilian Neville D’Almeida. He reached for the nearest thing at hand on which to cut anothe
The Guardian6 mnt membaca
‘Why Don’t We Know More Of Her? It’s Upsetting’: Dance Genius Bronislava Nijinska
‘I was told that British audiences don’t really like experimental work, like they do in Germany or Switzerland,” says American choreographer Andrea Miller. “Which makes me really nervous. I’m more on the expressionist weirdo side.” Miller, 41, is mak
The Guardian4 mnt membaca
How Oppenheimer Became The Unlikeliest Blockbuster Of The Year
To bet against Christopher Nolan is to bet against the house – which is to lose like a fool – and yet he still came into summer movie season looking like something of an underdog. In the great Barbenheimer clash of 23, Mattel’s smiley plastic playthi
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
The Complicated Rise And Fall Of Glossier: ‘There Were Missteps And There Were Successes’
In the spring of 2019, I sometimes found myself transfixed by the corner of Canal and Lafayette streets in Soho, either marveling at a line of people or in it. This was the New York headquarters of Glossier, the makeup brand of the millennial pink ze
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
‘He Swam, Hooking My Arm With His Penis’: Inside The Dolphin Sex Scandal That Outraged A Nation
When someone mentions the year 1990, you might think of the last days of Margaret Thatcher, The Satanic Verses, poll tax, recession and the IRA. Or, you just might think of a man in the north-east of England getting arrested for masturbating a dolphi
The Guardian3 mnt membaca
Poem Of The Week: To Toussaint Louverture By William Wordsworth
To Toussaint Louverture Toussaint, the most unhappy Man of Men! Whether the rural Milk-maid by her cow Sing in thy hearing, or thy head be now Pillowed in some deep dungeon’s earless den;-- O miserable Chieftain! where and when Wilt thou find pa
The Guardian4 mnt membaca
How Russell Brand Maintains His Income And Influence
During the 2000s Russell Brand was ubiquitous in the British media, adopting a scattergun approach that saw him host his own BBC Radio 2 show, present Big Brother spinoff shows, work the chatshow circuit, tour his live comedy act, present documentari
The Guardian8 mnt membaca
The Nasty Noughties: Russell Brand And The Era Of Sadistic Tabloid Misogyny
The allegations against Russell Brand that surfaced at the weekend and which he has denied – that he is a rapist, a groomer, possessed of a nihilistic sense of impunity – appear concrete and specific, and could terminate in criminal proceedings. In t
The Guardian4 mnt membaca
Mantegna: The Triumphs Of Caesar – You Can Hear The Trumpets And Smell The Elephant Dung
More than 500 years ago, Andrea Mantegna, court artist to the Gonzaga family who ruled the north Italian city state Mantua, painted his dream of ancient Rome. In nine large, crammed canvases, he depicted scenes from a Roman victory pageant, or triump
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
The Haunting At 60: Is It Still One Of The Scariest Films Ever Made?
There’s a strange kind of pride that many people take in not being frightened by certain celebrated horror films. “Oh, it’s not scary at all,” they’ll say loftily about The Shining or The Exorcist or The Babadook, as if they’ve somehow outsmarted the
The Guardian6 mnt membacaWorld
‘An Active Social Act’: The Ukrainian Playwright Paying Tribute To Her Mother On Stage
For a year Sasha Denisova didn’t tell her mother, Olga, who lives in Ukraine, that she had written a play about her. When director Yury Urnov made plans to stage it in the US, Denisova vowed to herself every month: “I need to tell my mama. I need to
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
Russell Brand: Broadcasters Launch Investigations Into Abuse Allegations
Broadcasters have launched urgent investigations into the historical conduct of Russell Brand while the Metropolitan police has appealed for any potential victims to come forward after the comedian was accused of rape, sexual assault and emotional ab
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
‘The Buildings Were A Sign Of Civic Pride’: Anger As Art Colleges Around The UK Close Their Doors
On a trip to Norfolk back in 2009, artist and academic Matthew Cornford decided to take a nostalgic look at his old art school. Great Yarmouth College of Art and Design may not have been an elite establishment – one of its best known alumni is Keith
The Guardian6 mnt membaca
Kevin Rowland: ‘I Couldn’t Ever See Myself Doing The Music Again. I Was Violently Against It'
I met Kevin Rowland for lunch on the day before his 70th birthday. The Dexys frontman had tried hard to ignore the previous 20 or so milestones, he says, hoping they’d go away, but he had plans for a celebration this time around. There are plenty of
The Guardian7 mnt membaca
Madhur Jaffrey: ‘Cookery Might Just Be As Serious As Anything I’ve Done In My Life’
Madhur Jaffrey is the accidental cook. “I have always been suspicious of my cookery career,” she says, “in the sense that I feel it’s not my real career. I can cook but I’m an actress.” Indeed she is. Famed for winning the best actress award at the 1
The Guardian3 mnt membacaDiet & Nutrition
Andi Osho: ‘The Only Soup I Used To Eat Was Tomato. Any Other And I Was Like: What Is This Witchcraft?’
My mum was a single parent raising three kids. Because of that, we had to learn our way around the kitchen quite quickly. I don’t know if that created a love of food – my mum’s an amazing cook, so that probably helped, too. I just love the puzzle of
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
Maureen Freely: ‘Turkey Is A Place Where Writers Matter’
Maureen Freely, 71, was born in New Jersey and grew up in Istanbul. Her new book, My Blue Peninsula – the fourth in a loose series of novels set in the Turkish city – is narrated by a woman trying to understand her family’s role in the Armenian genoc
The Guardian7 mnt membaca
‘Our Voices Need To Be Heard’: Actor Ebla Mari On Ken Loach, Syria And Refugees
There’s a theatre in the village of Majdal Shams. It’s just a short walk from the family home Ebla Mari grew up in. It’s where she learned piano, and saw her first live theatre, too. In 2014, it was on its stage, racked with blinding stage-fright, th
The Guardian3 mnt membaca
Bloomcore: The Floral Homeware Trend Taking Root In Our Living Rooms
Poppies, hollyhocks and the lesser known moon carrot are spreading their way across rugs, fabrics and furniture this autumn as a national obsession with rewilding plays out in living rooms, bedrooms and kitchens across Britain. Cottagecore – a loose
The Guardian15 mnt membaca
‘I Saw How Grotesquely Unqualified So Many Of Us Were’: Rory Stewart On His Decade As A Tory MP
It is December 2015. I am the minister for flooding. (I am also the minister for forestry, for national parks, for nature, for chemicals, for air quality, for waste and recycling, for water and much more than can be written on a business card). I kne
The Guardian4 mnt membaca
‘Used As Dartboards’: Rare British War Comic Art Rescued From Bins, Skips And Floods
When the war comic was at the height of its popularity, titles included Battle, Warlord, Valiant, the Hotspur and the pocket-sized Commando, which is still published today. Many of the stories published in the 1950s and 1960s relayed the gung-ho hero
The Guardian3 mnt membaca
A Smoking Quill? Notes In Bible Margin Could Be Handwriting Of The Venerable Bede
His life of service through scholarship earned him the title “venerable”. He is considered one of the most influential thinkers of the post-Roman world, and acknowledged as a saint in the Orthodox, Catholic and Anglican traditions. Now a leading acad
The Guardian5 mnt membaca
‘Everyone Has A Story About Hotel Hollywood’: Art Show Invites Sydney Upstairs At Iconic Pub
On the corner of Foster Street, Sydney – between the boutique hotels, “contemporary office spaces” in converted warehouses, the assisted living facility and the fancy cocktail bars – sits the Hotel Hollywood. “Everyone has a story about the Hollywood
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