Josephine Baker is most recognisable to some in her iconic skirt of rubber bananas as the “first black star of the world stage”.
This portrait of the musical act Sleaford Mods goes on national cinema release this week.
A new adaptation of the novel The Plague showing at the Arcola Theatre is disappointing with stilted, unpolished performances
President Trump Unveiled —Exposing the Bigoted Billionaire by John K Wilson, published by OR Books
The show portrays the Black Power movement in Britain and the state’s quest to crush it—and it’s well worth watching, writes Moyra Samuels
Custody is a powerful piece of theatre, which examines the impact on an ordinary family whose innocent son dies at the hands of the police in a “routine stop and search”. Meanwhile a Rock Against Racism posters exhibition is on tour
A new Chilean film is a gripping tale of the manhunt for Pablo Neruda, but it doesn’t bring out the full richness of the Communist poet, writes Mario Nain
Exhibition at the Imperial War Museum showcases the anti war movement through the decades.
by Richard Mosse
Dave Randall spoke to Raymie Kiernan about his book Sound System and about what role music can play in the struggle for a different kind of society
This genre-straddling US blockbuster hones in on racism—casual and overt, writes Ken Olende. Also: reviews of Man Down and The Salesman
With six ballot boxes set up on tables towards the back of the stage, My Country—a work in progress, immediately transports you back to 23 June.
The Good Postman documentary is the true story of a missed opportunity.
Against the backdrop of the Civil Rights Movement, three women in the US space programme defy bigotry in this beautiful film, writes?Saba Shiraz
reviews of RAR and an event
Tate Britain’s huge retrospective on David Hockney that’s just opened shows the artist’s great skill of reaching out to people using art, writes Alan Kenny
Certain Women features three women whose stories very slightly intertwine in a small US town.
The Royal Academy’s revolutionary Russian art exhibition is impressive, but the working class is rarely seen as fully active within history
Anne Alexander looks at Tickling Giants, a documentary film about Egyptian satirist Bassem Youssef who refused to be a mouthpiece for the counter-revolution, just one of many award-winning films at the Human Rights Watch Film Festival in London next month
The remake of 1970s TV series Roots personalises the struggles that slaves faced and helps expose the roots of racism today, writes?Antony Hamilton