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.
The Irish actress on her “totally fockin’ exciting” forthcoming role.
Tracking the ethos of “not playing fair”, from Sonic 2 to Sekiro.
The Bronx-born “Godfather of Paparazzi” has been punched out by Marlon Brando, spat at by Sean Penn and taken to court by Jackie O. But retirement? Fuhgeddaboudit!
The actor convincingly plays a recovering heroin addict in Netflix’s new Twin Peaks-inspired psychological drama Chambers.
With its besieged mindset and paranoid sense of constant threat, S. Craig Zahler’s Dragged Across Concrete feels more like a spiritual inheritor of Michael Winner’s Death Wish than 22 Jump Street.
The photographer has been documenting the holy rituals going on in South London's African community.
Director David Robert Mitchell’s surreal LA fantasy is probably beloved by the same people who bang on about the intellectual merits of Infinite Jest.
The photographer on his seminal – destroyed and now unearthed – Living Room prints 28 years on.
Netflix’s new mindbending psychological drama stars Uma Thurman in her best role since Nymphomaniac.
The visual artist and designer sketches out Game of Thrones, Season 8, Episode 1.
The photographer captures Anne Imhof’s performers, religious groups and the refugee crisis, all with an eye on creating a connection.
Savannah Knoop on six years of being J.T. LeRoy, the literary world’s cult sensation.
“There’s this tendency to look for icons… to the extent of losing whatever made that person human.”
Founder Nick Logan on why The Face was never preachy, never tried hard to be cool and why we need it all over again.
“It was about worshipping sound.” The creative force talks us through his most memorable nightlife moments.