Forget Firth and Cumberbatch. Sam Mendes’s award-winning First World War blockbuster is all about the young actors on a life-or-death mission between the trenches – and Dean-Charles Chapman is the Essex lad leading from the front.
The White House Farm killings – which saw Bamber convicted of shooting dead his family at the age of 24 – were one of the most notorious British crimes of the Eighties. How does an actor prepare for that kind of role – especially when, 34 years later, the murderer still insists he’s innocent?
Volume 4 Issue 002: The Face spent a night in the hub where the London borough’s dealers, flashers and murderers are caught on camera. But is CCTV really “Caring for the Community Through Vigilance”?
Hundreds of turkey crowns, buckets of cranberry sauce, bacon sarnies, football tournaments, haircuts, eye tests, showers, tellies and a warm, dry bed for a night or two: how the homelessness charity is helping thousands of rough sleepers this festive season.
Inside an intimate party at Apple HQ to celebrate the newly-anointed Global Artist of the Year.
Review: Adam Sandler is wildly, grimly compelling in the Safdie Brothers’ New York-set thriller.
The Face met with legendary hitman Pharrell Williams and Beats by Dre president Luke Wood for a special recording studio sit-down in Miami.
He’s the biggest, most secretive British musician you’ve possibly never heard of. And, after breaking records, he’s now breaking his interview silence here.
How a Londoner from round these parts became Hollywood’s go-to soundtrack composer and Thom Yorke’s text-mate.
After a devastating performance in God’s Own Country, the actor swaps the Yorkshire Dales for Buckingham Palace in the new series of The Crown. Here’s why even punks, anarchists and republicans should tune in.
Starring in a sequel to The Shining, one of the greatest horror films of all time? Or going back to Scotland to shoot the follow-up to Trainspotting? Ewan McGregor reveals which scared him most. (Clue: it was the one with all the drugs.)
On the agenda: his spacey new direction, the need for a live scissors player, the importance of Vossi Bop, milking dry the Oasis cash cow and no questions about Liam (but we asked anyway).
Make room on your playlist for Squid and their punk-funk Krautrock pile-up.
Volume 4 Issue 001: Tagging birds of prey and retrieving dead bodies: in Scotland on the trail of the raptor harassers.
Volume 4 Issue 001: Rampaging sheep, his brother’s weird ear and the perils of cheesecake: sitting down with the 47-year-old former Oasis frontman as he releases his second solo album, Why Me? Why Not.
Review: Tay-Tay does a classy job of debuting Lover material at a (sort of) intimate gig.
February, 1996: A first-hand scoop into the bleak world of the ’90s cult classic, taken from our archive.
Review: Nine songs of stress-electronica, elegantly crafted, and revealing hidden depths, meanings, melodies and anger.
So goes the tagline to Diego Maradona, the new documentary about the legendary – and legendarily complicated – Argentine footballer directed by Asif Kapadia.
Review: From the head-spinning heights of the Champagne Supernova years to the collapse of Beady Eye, As It Was follows the comeback of the decade.