As special effects catch up with the vision of filmmakers and directors, the plots of science fiction epics need to race to keep up, writes Ken Olende
The seventh season of Game of Thrones is well underway and has been met with much rejoicing from fans.
This year’s Edinburgh Festival has been caught up in political controversy before it has even begun.
Voguing comes to London in August.
A serious but mild-mannered civil servant with a drinking problem gets caught up in a web of intrigue and collusion between the state and private intelligence services.
There is a stereotype of war photographers as hard-living egoists hooked on the adrenaline of the chase.
The film did not live up to the preceding films and seemed unsure of what it was trying to be.
A powerful new exhibition at Tate Modern brings together the work of black artists from across decades of struggle in the US, writes Harold Wilson
The Middlesbrough Museum of Modern Art (Mima) is far from having million pound paintings hanging on sterile walls.
Freesia uses real examples of racist attacks to paint a picture of Islamophobia in Britain today. The film’s director Conor Ibrahiem spoke to Yuri Prasad
Seldom has a film had a more timely release.
Two new books look at the housing crisis from different perspectives. Socialist Worker interviews the authors.
Director Vincent Perez’s latest film brings Hans Fallada’s novel Alone in Berlin to the screen.
An art exhibition in London and Middlesbrough shows black artists taking on racism and empire but it falls short on class politics, says Antony Hamilton
This horrifying cabaret pays tribute to the Madres de la Plaza de Mayo—women who never stopped searching for their children “disappeared” by Argentina’s dictatorship.
The Seasons in Quincy provides a fitting and poetic tribute to the committed humanity of late art writer and revolutionary John Berger, says Jeff Jackson
The Graphic Witness exhibition at the Drawing Room in south London is showcasing works from the 1930s up until today.
See what events are coming up with reviews of events and exhibitions
Channel 4’s Ackley Bridge promises a hard hitting exploration of the social issues associated with growing up in poor and supposedly ethnically segregated northern industrial towns.
The new TV adaptation of Margaret Atwood’s classic feminist text could be the best drama of the year, writes Sarah Bates