A collection from dozens of artists range from the inspiring to the baffling. Richard Rose explains how it seeks to look beyond the walls of the gallery
This is a play—with song and dance—about the Miners’ Strike of 1984-85, written by the daughter of a Nottinghamshire miner at Welbeck Colliery
Marvel’s latest superhero film stands out for its proud portrayal of African people—but it draws some uncomfortable conclusions
The acclaimed Glasgow poet spoke to Socialist Worker
It may ask some of the right questions but offers little in the way of answers so far
The Royal Academy has reunited some of Charles I’s art collection. There is lots to admire but it’s not enough to lose your head over
Netflix’s latest sci-fi offering shows a future where a human’s mind is stored in a disc in the back of their neck, called a stack.
This exhibition seems to pose a question in its title, but offers no clear answers or analysis.
47Soul are unapologetically political.
The Haywood gallery is hosting the first ever major retrospective of acclaimed German photographer Andreas Gursky.
Follow them true
Rehad Desai looks at the life of the most influential artist of the anti-apartheid movement and argues that it can inspire people fighting for a better world
Martin Luther King said that riots are the language of the unheard—this play expresses that.
The Pentagon Papers exposed the US lies about Vietnam by successive governments. The battle to publish them could be gripping, says?Sam Lorde
But it does show what social workers face whenever something goes wrong—with an underlying political row
This film is a dry, dark satire which pulls questions about the nature of humanity, good and evil, redemption and salvation out of its cowboy hat.
This new pamphlet tells the story of how textile workers in Lancashire came to support the abolition of slavery in the US.
An exhibition of drawings by Edgar Degas (1834-1917) is an excellent introduction to the work of one of the most influential artists of the 19th century.
McMafia grapples with the differences between “good” and “bad” capitalism—and makes thrilling drama at the same time.
The Manifesto for an Independent Revolutionary Art, signed by French writer André Breton and Mexican painter Diego Rivera was published in 1938.