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Hackney resident and OperaUpClose artistic director Robin Norton-Hale talks about her feminist reimagining of Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin

Oh hi Mark. This film is exceptionally entertaining and frequently hilarious

Quirky indie-rockers strengthen their stake towards the genre’s more exciting, adventurous fringes.

Both events will support Oxfam and local musicians

A warm but disturbing story of a dysfunctional family over half a century of social and legal change – a homage to the passing of the 1967 Sexual Offenses Act.

The bear-sized Brightonian’s debut has awards-givers frothing at the mouth. Does it match such high hopes?

Denzel Washington’s interpretation of August Wilson’s play is made magnificent by his and Viola Davis’ acting

IMOGEN BLAKE rediscovers Portugal’s Algarve at Pine Cliffs, a Luxury Collection Resort

The Philippines and UK celebrate 70 years of diplomatic relations, and the Shaw Thearre’s Marco Polo charts the explorers journey

The National Theatre’s Our Ladies of Perpetual Succour is blisteringly funny to watch

Billie Piper shines in the radically reinvented Yerma at The Young Vic in a timeless piece about infertility

Seam O’Casey’s play about life in Irish revolution remains relevent with National Theatre’s interpretation of The Plough and Stars

In the notoriously fickle world of pop, careers can easily be forged and destroyed inside a helluva lot less than four years (2012 chart-toppers Sam And The Womp, anyone?).

One of David Bowie’s great gift was spotting trends and seeing the way the wind was blowing before anyone else, a facility he retained right up till his death at the beginning of January 2016, taking his leave of us at the start of a truly horrendous year.

Electro-pop that’s mature, reflective AND fun and vital? Metronomy tick all the boxes...

In the interest of fairness and balance: I’ve never seen an episode of Absolutely Fabulous.

Queen of Earth is a drama about two friends who don’t like each other.

The cancer film is a film that I can’t see a need for.

The meeting between the King and The Chief has a mythic air to it – perhaps because it happened in 1970 before Tricky Dicky got into taping every event that happened in the White House,

Jenny Woolf braved winter storms and sub-zero temperatures to take in dramatic views and swim in the world famous Blue Lagoon.

One of Marvel’s cleverest achievements was the sly way they brought their most problematic figure, Captain America, to the screen by turning the jingoistic flag waver into a representative of the country’s lost ideals.



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