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Richard Jones delivers a hypnotic production. It’s very much an ensemble effort as a cast of nine actors present storylines in the show’s trade-mark heightened style

At times it was impossible to hear the dialogue as members of the audience were crying with laughter

Third outing for Noel and friends is surprising in a good way – even (whisper it) fun.

Whilst this is not a play loaded with a huge depth, it successfully captures a Machiavellian culture and as a piece of thumpingly entertaining satire, offers a sound, sound deal

James Kermack talks about his new Hackney-based feature film, Hi-Lo Joe, and its intimate portrayal of mental illness

Kathy Burke has directed the play starring Samuel Anderson, Yasmine Akram and Adam Deacon

‘I think many artists of colour feel frustrated at this lack of representation’

Comedian turned playwright Stuart Laws talks about his first play The Journey at the Pleasance and why funny people flourish in Islington

The Union Chapel’s monthly comedy variety night Live at the Chapel will play host to another star-studded line up of comedians on November 11

The sequel stars Hugh Bonneville, Sally Hawkins, Brendan Gleeson, Hugh Grant, Julie Walters and Ben Whishaw

In a solo exhibition at Mercer Chance Gallery in Shoreditch, artist Michael Chance explores the intersectionality between environmentalism and feminism in his new collection, The Ruin of Man.

Landry exposes flimsy, Hollywood-driven expectations with a blues-infused treatise on real life and love

It’s the 1950s and a New York hotel room is being occupied by Albert Einstein...

In new film TAWAI, Parry tracks down the nomadic Penan tribe of Borneo, as they tackle the encroaching deforestation that threatens to obliterate their home

Starring Martin Freeman, Tamsin Greig and Rachael Sterling

Armando Iannucci’s black comedy stars Steve Buscemi, Jeffrey Tambor, Jason Isaacs, Andrea Riseborough, Michael Palin and Rupert Friend...speaking in absurdly different accents

Marrying dense narrative with evocative arrangements, Gathering is an artistic triumph.

Set in what looks to be a surprisingly dingy basement flat in north London, six ghastly middle class liberal intelligentsia characters (and a banker) bicker about how ghastly the middle class liberal intelligentsia (and bankers) are

“You can only despise your own voters for so long. They will judge you as you judge them, measure for measure.”

Aging gracefully, British underground press turns 50 and celebrates with major exhibition

Rock titans put pedal to the metal but mislay the melodies on their ninth outing.

Grammy-nominated duo’s ninth album is warm, captivating and funky, while addressing the socio-political upheavals of home

Album review: The Horrors – V

Tuesday, September 19, 2017

The Horrors’ flights of fancy circle the ever-generous carcass of ‘80s electro-pop

A 1979 television comedy-drama about a group of people trying to pass The Knowledge has been adapted for the stage by Simon Block, and is directed by Maureen Lipman

Winner of the 2016 OffWestEnd best production award, Daniel Goldman’s taut revival stirs up age-old Freudian theories with a startling take on the limitations of creative license.

The festival celebrates Latin American theatre in the UK and will take place at the Arcola Theatre in Dalston from September 6 to October 7.

The market will be open on September 10 and will be at Stroud Green Primary School every Sunday, 10am to 2:30pm

Islington art organisation Light Eye Mind will display the works of young Spanish artist Ana Pallares.

The Horrors are releasing their new album on September 22 and playing Koko in Camden in October



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