The siege of Hue, Vietnam, January-March 1968, by Terry Fincher
One of Britain’s leading sculptors, William Pye, is helping to bring back to life a small part of Brighton’s history. Simon Tait investigated
Seamus Heaney would have been 80 on April, and his hometown of Bellaghy in County Derry didn’t forget. Simon Tait was there
Diane Parkes on a DanceXchange initiative that is taking dance into Birmingham classrooms
Jill Rutter, director of strategy and relationships at the think tank British Future, is co-author of its new report Crossing Divides: How arts and heritage can bring us together.
Three Queens, Westminster Hall, February 1952, by Ron Case.
Moya Maxwell, executive director of Shobana Jeyasingh Dance since September 2018 having come from the Royal Institute of British Architects, on the joys and hardships of managing a small arts company
Jacqui O’Hanlon, RSC’s director of education, reflects on the 14-18 NOW legacy creative skills programme, Make Art Not War
By Patrick Kelly
A tweet from a frustrated music critic announces the shrinking of arts coverage in the venerable Glasgow daily, the Herald.
Patrick Kelly takes a look at Greater Manchester’s first cultural strategy.
Wayward is a new production company specialising in new work from unexpected sources. Its first production opens at the Barbican Theatre on March 28, an adaptation by the Irish playwright Enda Walsh of Grief is the Thing with Feathers by Max Porter, starring Cillian Murphy. Wayward’s founder and producer is Judith Dimant