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The latest TV drama from Russell T. Davies is an Eighties-set exploration of queer boys on the cusp of the rest of their lives – and of the AIDS crisis. It’s bold, vibrant and groundbreaking. We go on set, meet the creator and his cast, and ask: why did it take so long?
In the age of the image, Central Saint Martins’ recent MA Fashion Image graduates are producing ever-more stimulating work. So take a pause from the memes and look at some proper good photos.
The British pair reunite for a second season of M. Night Shyamalan’s Apple TV+ chiller series. The scariest part? They can hardly make it through scenes without collapsing in laughter.
A definitive list of the coolest films coming out in 2021
Martin Scorsese’s documentary series Pretend It's a City is chock-full of the trademark acerbic wit of Lebowitz and, over a recent phone call, the writer and New York icon sounds off on Trump voters and her unwitting boy actor lookalike.
We asked the author of The Corona Crash, Grace Blakeley, who is rallying for young people to fight back against the powers that be.
Take a look at Jackson Payne’s photo book, Life in London. What better time to remind ourselves of sun-soaked summers and tinnies in the park when it’s cold, wet, and Lockdown 3.0? Don’t say we didn’t warn ya.
The artist, who has worked with ICA, Peak Gallery and was awarded a spot at the Royal Academy, takes the crap you tip and turns it into proper works of art. Humorous, sensitive, and always irreverent, Crowther is set to be BritArt’s Next Big Thing.
Gucci, Fiorucci, Stüssy and Marc Jacobs’ Heaven all helped dub 2020 the year of the mushroom. But here’s why the roots of mycelium mania run a little deeper, well into the new year and, no doubt, the rest of the decade.
From Indonesia to Hong Kong, Taiwan to Japan, writer James Balmont takes a look at the non-English language films contending for Best International Feature at this year's Oscars.
Bored and lusting over pre-pandemic life, photographer Mikey Corcoran hopped into his Chevrolet, switched on Space 103.2 and got to know the locals of Los Santos. The fictional city of Grand Theft Auto 5.
The ass-kicking Robby Keene in the Karate Kid spinoff on just how physically taxing it is to make an on-screen fight look seamless and the pressure of buffing up.
The Booker Prize longlister pens exclusively for THE FACE.
We’ve long-seen Britain’s gory gang life played out on screen, and even charting in the Top 40. As for books? Not so much, until Gabriel Krauze – once juggling a criminal career and a university degree – released his ultraviolent debut, Who They Was, last year.
#Merky Books writer and political organiser Joshua Virasami reflects on an insurrectionary year of punching-up.
The anonymous rave veteran is one of the scene’s sharpest storytellers. In this chapter from the follow-up to his best-selling memoir, he recalls the primitive landscape of UK club culture on the eve of the acid house explosion.
The star of the Scream films was also an improbable wrestling star – too improbable even for wrestling. A new documentary chronicles the actor’s attempts at a comeback in the so-called sport. But does it have the ring of truth?
With frustration comes fearlessness, if the young, emerging British artists of today are anything to go by. Responding to the politics, protest and pandemic of the past year, THE FACE introduces you to 13 bold and brilliant painters, photographers, filmmakers and sculpturists making British art special.
In an offbeat mash-up of animation, collage, photo and video, the photographer-cum-filmmaker presents Diddly Squat, asking the all important question: what the hell does home mean?
Tyrell Hampton’s new high-gloss photobook, China Chalet: Memories, immortalises the New York club-slash-restaurant that became a nightlife institution for over forty years.
Capitalist striver and bisexual Robert is a point of fascination in HBO’s finance sleeper hit series. When not on the trading floor, this is what the actor who plays him enjoys…
In the new dance murder mystery Tiny Pretty Things on Netflix, Cowperthwaite plays Oren, a workout-obsessed ballet mercenary who will stop at nothing to get his prize.
Photographer Jermaine Francis took to the streets of London to capture a summer of change, disruption and protest.