This exhibition is a rare opportunity to see children’s books from 1920s and 1930s Russia.
A film about a college baseball team would normally be painful watching, but Everybody Wants Some!! is a funny ode to growing up, writes Andriana Sotiris
Pioneering American photographer Paul Strand gets the recognition that he richly deserves in this new exhibition.
Fans of 90s psychedelic rock band The Stone Roses have waited over twenty years for new material.
Netflix’s new drama Rebellion, set during the 1916 Easter Rising, has been greeted with much hype. Some of it is justified.
Captain America: Civil War asks, ‘Which side are you on?’ While neither side is appealing that doesn’t stop it being entertaining
The Science Musuem’s exhibition about photographer Fox Talbot’s life is an exciting insight into how art and science developed
William Shakespeare was more than the royal court’s bard. On the 400th anniversary of his death,?Tomáš Tengely-Evans looks at his real legacy
The story of the veterans of failed wars has been a Hollywood staple since Vietnam in the 1970s.
The Non Stop Connolly show is an important 1975 epic play about the life of the Irish revolutionary James Connolly.
Ian Hislop uses his new programme about people’s attitudes towards benefits to placate his ‘One Nation Tory’ conscience, writes Tomáš Tengely-Evans
BBC Four’s Danish detective drama Follow the Money serves up an engrossing feast of corporate intrigue and financial skulduggery, writes?Charlie Kimber
This exhibition takes a stand against our rulers’ attempts to make even the starkest poverty and most obscene degradation seem “natural”.
Graffiti artist turned journalist Marcus Barnes told Alistair Farrow why he’s relaunched magazine Keep the Faith—and why public space needs defending
A new documentary series examines the legacy of Obama’s presidency, laying bare its failure to deliver the change it promised, writes Josh Hollands
This superb exhibition explores early 19th century French painter Eugene Delacroix’s influence on the movements that would later transform modern art.
Joel and Ethan Coen’s Hail Caesar! is a playful romp through Hollywood’s “golden age”—a deliberately vague time and idea in the film.
This year’s AV Festival focuses on socialism—the most looked-up word in 2015.
An exhibition of Sergei Eisenstein’s drawings reveals some of the Soviet film maker’s power and little known aspects of his work, says?Roger Huddle
BBC Two’s dark crime drama Murder breaks new ground in an increasingly crowded field.