Another world is possible, says Ken Loach, there is a sense that we really have to change things now.
Heathcote Williams doesn’t join the mountain of praise heaped on Bob Dylan for winning the Nobel Prize for Literature.
Dylan’s songs of the sixties offer both a bracing protest against enduring enemies and a salutary critique of some of our own worst habits.
Which thief can stake his claim as the greatest messenger of murder upon the planet?
Artist, writer and historian Akala explores the connections between Shakespeare and Hip-Hop, language and power.
Film director Ken Loach spells out his vision of what the future can hold for British politics.
“Clever, well-crafted and heartfelt songs by Steve Ashley, one of our finest songwriters.”
Roger Perry’s photos capture a uniquely English take on graffiti; charged with subversive humour and heartfelt poetic sentiment
From Malcolm McLaren and the Angry Brigade to Madness and Heathcote Williams, tracing the story of Britain’s graffiti pioneers.
Ken Loach’s new film I, Daniel Blake turns abstract concepts of inequality and social justice into lives that matter.
Donating clothes to charity is not as ethically sound as it seems, says Tansy Hoskins.
Eno is one of 1,700 artists who have signed the Artists’ Pledge for Palestine, refusing funding from or cultural contacts with Israel’s government.
Imagine clothing where the restrictions of class, race, and gender don’t apply, says Tansy Hoskins.
Inspired by the 1960s movements for peace and equality, Dylan wrote The Times They Are a-Changin’, But were they? asks Jeff Goulding.
It was my first time swimming in public and it was absolutely beautiful.