One of the highlights of this year's Edinburgh festival, the confusion and uncertainty in James Hogg's classic is all too familiar to us.
The 21st century spy movie is typically a pretty serious affair, but Ritchie's film shows that there are still bountiful satirical possibilities.
The Slovenian band Laibach are best known for their use of fascist iconography – but they're far more subversive than this might indicate.
If Kim Kardashian is being peddled to us as both art and feminism, we – and she – are in really dire straits.
Political discussion about the arts and creative industries is famously woolly ybland, generic and interchangeable. But Corbyn cuts through this.
The debate about museums as businesses is in danger of trumping defences of museums and galleries as public institutions.
The UK should look to mainland Europe for greener music festivals.
Bold programming at the Edinburgh Fringe challenges the engrained tick-box culture, which at its worst, serves only to pay lip service to diversity.
Hiroshima and Nagasaki were but two cataclysms among many: in the literal sense, they were unremarkable.
With Robin Hood Gardens in danger of being destroyed, it's time to look beyond appearances and recognise its real value.
Far from supporting risk, the environment of the Fringe is increasingly one in which playing safe is the best way to avoid losing out.
Julia Donaldson's tale of brains and brawn may only be 16 years old, but like Harry Potter it has joined the ranks of the all-time greats.