Many prominent women are concerned that France's long history of 'libertinage' is threatened by what they see as a witchhunt against men.
Perception of truth and lies changes between languages for bilingual speakers.
The public broadcaster wants to encourage greater literacy and promote equal coverage of all faiths, including humanism.
Kevin Spacey's star has fallen, and his role erased from a new film. Could he challenge this?
It's not as if the Daily Mail encourages a free exchange of views in its pages.
If you like the sound of new drama and experimental audio, then 2018 has a few treats in store.
Emmanuel Macron is the latest to talk about reining in fake news. It can't be done.
The British Academy Awards are a trial-run for the Oscars – but also a win-win situation for both US and British film producers.
Of all his characters, Sir Walter Scott's outlaw Rob Roy appealed most to the public and has paved the way for outsider heroes ever since.
Mary Shelley's novel asked questions about the human condition that are more relevant today than ever.
What time looks like in different cultures.
Using cutting edge technology to construct ham-fisted duets with dead singers to boost sales is sad way to listen to great artists.
J.R.R. Tolkien wrote letters to his children from Father Christmas every year for 23 years. And they're filled with elves, goblins and playful polar bears.
The Australian-born media mogul's decision to offload his entertainment assets reflects his core priorities in the fast-changing world of broadcasting and cinema.
The Victorian idea of Christmas pre-dates Dickens. What the writer did was bring an essentially rural celebration into an urban setting.
The animals that are so familiar in Christmas cards and carols did not begin to make an appearance until hundreds of years after Jesus' birth.
Why is there so much consumer interest in recreating Christmas dinners from the past?
Belief in miracles such as the virgin birth of Jesus are surprisingly persistent – even in the 21st century.
The best cracker jokes make us groan as much as laugh – and that's deliberate.
The Anglo-Saxons were written into history by their descendants.