The British artist fled during the month of a would-be Brexit to make art in Peru: “We were all fighting. Time to get out.”
The artist, designer and skateboarder gives us an aural run through of the artworks in his new London exhibition, Blondey: Stella Populis.
Lauren Morelli takes Colin Crummy behind the scenes on Tales of the City, Netflix’s new drama set in San Francisco.
Mike Judge’s dystopian comedy that follows the story of Corporal Joe Bauers who wakes up in a future where everything’s gone to shit.
Public consensus was that Stewart could not act. But she’s just being herself, and that’s what makes her riveting onscreen.
The forthcoming book Urban Gypsies offers an intimate glimpse into a London travelling community.
Fashion-loving ravers are congregating at the fresh new venue. The Face gets involved.
Ahead of Love Island’s latest series, Raven Smith: writer, columnist and all-round gobby person talks about his upcoming podcast on The Face.
Curator, writer and art-lover Shonagh Marshall has edited a list of the must-see exhibitions opening this month.
The American actress-turned-filmmaker and Arrested Development star on her role as a “vibrant, outgoing narcissist” in Animals, a Dublin-set tale of toxic friendship, one-night stands, cocaine and booze.
In the desert, two hundred miles outside of Vegas, is a Clown Motel where patrons come from far and wide for a good scare.
Seana Gavin’s new exhibition Spiral Baby celebrates the revolutionary togetherness of Spiral Tribe. It’s good for you.
Marvin Scott Jarrett recalls how he got Björk, Bowie and Jane’s Addiction on key issues of the authoritative ’90s magazine.
Multidisciplinary duo, Joseph Delaney and Matt King, curate the goths of the creative industry.
7 days in the life of the hyper-creative, documented via 7 things.
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.