In her new book What White People Can Do Next, the writer, academic and broadcaster pours her intellect and years of PhD research into a nuanced examination of race, capitalism and class. Get reading, get learning.
The King of Monsters is bigger! Badder! Back! But is he cool? “Very cool,” says James McMahon.
The actress slash comedian plays a sugar baby anxiety magnet in this claustrophobic Jewish comedy.
Two years ago, Arthur McNair took to the photo booth to document his transition. Now, he’s presenting the public with 50+ headshots, from starting hormones to the present day.
The second edition of New York Street Style pays homage to the city’s elderly East Asian community, their eternal coolness and very best wares, in support of civil rights charity Asian Americans Advancing Justice.
The New York-based artist and photographer has unearthed photos taken in the California desert back in 2017, where she frolicked with her best mate in the nude. Now, it’s the basis of fun-filled Dream Blue.
The star of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier talks the pressures of the MCU, working alongside Tom Cruise, and making the transition from indie circuit to fully-fledged Blockbuster.
The 27-year-old producer-director powerhouse has proven he’s worth his salt as a director, after creating deeply intimate, dynamic music videos for musician Ms. Carrie Stacks. But there’s plenty more where that came from. And, scene...
In the fourth instalment of our week-long series, figures from music, art, food, sex work and education look back on a year that shook their fields. Here, Ellie Pennick, founder of Guts Gallery, talks us through a year of online exhibitions.
The Los Angeles-born, globally-renowned artist uses video, publishing and performance to examine representations of Blackness in her work. She’s shown at New York’s MoMA and London’s ICA and, surprisingly, is a fan of Bournemouth football club.
Recently, we asked you to submit photos commemorating the past year in lockdown. After rifling through 200+ submissions (cheers!), we’ve whittled it down to protest, politics, daily walks, Zoom hugs, student life, anxiety, laughs, and all the rest of it...
The RuPaul’s Drag Race UK finalist has won the hearts of a nation with their razor-sharp wit, rock-star charisma and an amicable approach to the competition. Here, they share their compelling story with THE FACE.
No more drama: this month the groundbreaking reality TV show finally ends. Will life ever be the same again?
The lawyer turned #Merky Books author put colourism on trial in her debut book, We Are All Birds of Uganda. Here, the 29-year-old shares her most loved fiction and the novels that molded her.
Reid Calvert, an LA-based photographer, took a nostalgic trip to the resort town of Sun Valley to capture the vast and desolate northwestern state in a series of eerie double-exposure shots.
As the resident bad boy next door in the popular Netflix series, the 22-year-old Aussie has quickly begun to occupy the hearts and minds of converted fans everywhere.
A new story by author Gabriel Krauze written exclusively for THE FACE.
While visiting his mum in Béziers, southern France, photographer Ollie Trenchard got talking to a group of French drill artists. They became his friends, and the basis of a tight-knit photo series.
With The Scary of Sixty-First, her directorial debut, the actor-director-podcaster makes Jeffrey Epstein’s disgraced downfall even more bone-chilling.
Deciphering the blockchain boom: explaining Grimes, Beeple and Kings of Leon’s interest in cryptocurrency’s latest gold rush.
The HBO Max series was created by a teenage girl and her father, produced by Lena Dunham, and explores all the hype and glory of a post-everything generation.
Yes, that’s right. It’s almost been a year since the nationwide lockdown was implemented, and a lot has gone on since then. So, THE FACE wants you to submit your best photo response to the past 12 months.
THE FACE speaks to the founder of the film company behind the 2001 cult classic, which eschewed cheesy porn music in favour of boundary-pushing techno.
Dubheasa Lanipekun’s debut short – part of the BBC and Arts Council England’s New Creatives initiative – hymns the chaos of adolescence, Black schoolgirl sisterhood and her 15-year-old-self.