The British-Zimbabwean comedian and satirist on making his way to viral success, using the news as comic inspiration and how the state of the world has made for some of his best work yet.
Two years ago, 13 photographers were asked to document the last stop of a London tube line. Here, we speak to four of them to find out what they captured – and what they discovered in doing so.
Starting off in BBC soap EastEnders, British-Indian actor Himesh Patel has moved on to roles that go against usual BAME type casting, starring in period drama The Luminaries and Christopher Nolan’s upcoming epic, Tenet. It’s all about changing perceptions, he says.
Rock Against Racism was the pioneering UK organisation that used music to take on the fascists of the National Front in the face of violence and establishment cowardice. A new documentary tells its story.
The posters of 36 international artists – including Wolfgang Tillmans, Jeff Koons, Nan Goldin, Andreas Gursky and William Eggleston – are on sale to raise funds for queer nightlife collectives experiencing financial hardship due to the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic.
Premiering on The Face, this Bafta-nominated short, directed by filmmaker Hector Dockrill, explores the visceral effects knife crime has on the individuals and communities it strikes.
Pat McGrath muse Paloma Elsesser doles out six Botticelli-worthy poses over Zoom for Sketch Sesh regulars and some of her art-appreciating followers.
The annual Portrait of Humanity award has shortlisted Vivek Vadoliya’s image of 16-year-old Ebony Horse Club rider Maxim to be exhibited 111,000ft above Earth.
Movies. TV. Quibis? Here’s a list of everything that will be gracing a screen or iPhone near you in the next four months that’s worth seeking out.
As a producer on a spine-tingling new podcast based on a popular Reddit creepypasta, Borrasca, Sprouse is banking on his fans to get their scares from what he is calling a radio serial.
Through deft social satire and political allegory, South Korea has not only grasped a defining monster of western cinema for themselves – they’re now leading hordes across the globe with a brand of undead movie-making of their own.
An intensely creative life in 300 items, curated in a new exhibition in Copenhagen. Blood-splattered mementos, artist’s own.
The director of The King of Staten Island pushes the envelope with a risky comedy that pays off in laughs.
In Days of the Bagnold Summer, the 20-year-old actor gets under the skin of everyone around him as a mutinous, heavy metal-loving teen.
Set in late ’80s and early ’90s Manhattan, Jeremy Elkin’s upcoming documentary All the Streets Are Silent: The Convergence of Hip Hop and Skateboarding documents a time in which New York's sidewalks were thriving thanks to two landmark subcultures.
Sexual assault, sexual pleasure, consent, defiance, survival: the Londoner packs a powerful punch with her provocative new TV series I May Destroy You.
KK Obi and Emmanuel Balogun have launched the second coming of their original 2017 zine. It’s now a fully-fledged publication and the contents, as well as its contributors, are wicked.
The actors who played Christopher and Bobby have teamed up for a new podcast dissecting every episode of this peerless HBO drama of ours. Salute!
Between Borders’ latest project is a moving collection of journal entries detailing life on the frontline.
Chinese-British photographer Alexandra Leese’s new photo series spotlights the diverse range of Asian beauty and captures coming-of-age moments and brotherly love in Du’an, a rural town in Southern China.
The acclaimed American photographer walks us through eight of her strikingly intimate images of American and European life.
When the UK was thrust into lockdown, and many set about stress-making banana bread, a trio of creatives started an Instagram zine that encapsulates the quirks of life under lockdown in the capital.
With her debut album Blush, the actress and singer-songwriter uses her wistful, Laurel Canyonesque music as social lubricant.