Many celebrities – Emma Watson, Julia Stiles, Dylan Sprouse – have skipped out on Hollywood to shack up in a college dorm. Why?
Forever Now is the collective exhibition, featuring the work of four artists, asking questions about nostalgia and futurism.
Review: A tightly-plotted film that veers through several different tones, The Perfection stands up to repeat viewing, should you have the stomach for it.
Review: Robert Eggers, directing fearlessly, paints a vivid scene that he will subsequently take a mean pleasure in trashing.
The Lady Bird actor is taking R-rated teen comedy out of the dark ages with her latest movie Booksmart.
The latex-clad patrons of Bound. During the day, they’re office regulars working a 9 to 5. At night, the kink and fetish gear comes out.
Review: The Dead Don’t Die is an attempt at winking satire – but the film’s success depends on our ability to stomach this sort of winking.
And he wants you to plod along with him.
“With so much exposure to what a man thinks is sexy I was left wanting to explore my own desires and this book is a taster of that.”
The actress-activist-artist on internalised misogyny, being a femmebot and staying sane when fighting a global media war.
The rising Irish actor talks Shane Meadow’s plaintive new drama – one so naturalistic and tender that it feels intensely close to documentary.
“It seems telling that we need ‘Likes’ taken away from us, even though we view caring about them as gauche and grotesque...”
Curator Ben Broome has brought 15 of his artist mates back to his hometown for this year’s group exhibition.
It’s one of the modding community’s odder recent crazes. But how did an ’80s kids classic become an underground obsession?
Fresh from Party of Five creator Christopher Keyser, Netflix’s newest series is a seductive teen drama asking big questions.
Work from Irving Penn, Steven Meisel, Bob Richardson and more makes the cut in his new book Issues, charting the history of fashion photography.
Curator, writer and art-lover Shonagh Marshall has edited a list of the must-see exhibitions opening this month.
Recent interviews portray Bret Easton Ellis as rather bristly. But then he is an author known for his candour in capturing the depravity of a certain high-flying class of people.
The AZEEMA founder’s round-up casts a light on their blossoming network of creatives. Now, in no particular order...
The Name I Call Myself is the latest film by the 23-year-old artist asking the big questions.
May 1991: In homage to the late John Singleton, director of ‘90s cult classic Boyz N The Hood, The Face unearths an archive feature on the rise of “Black Hollywood”.
It’s the question that comes up most often after any interaction with a famous person. But sometimes, perhaps we’re better off not knowing…
The DJ and radio host recalls the night of dancing that prompted her move to the city.