This year’s May elections in Northern Island mark a watershed, as the first elections in which votes can be cast by children born after the Troubles officially ended, with the Good Friday agreement, in 1998. A significant moment in Northern
I got the post-uni blues but I shook ’em loose; read how here.
A model, a photographer, a war correspondent, and a gourmet chef: Lee Miller certainly lived a life unpredictable.
Whilst the Barbican’s recent retrospective seemed an authoritative survey of what we understand as pop, the Tate Modern’s new exhibition The World Goes Pop salutes its Western-centric focus… And runs away from it.
“Welcome to the play, I am the jellyfish of sound” It’s not the most conventional of welcomes to a play, but then Pigdog are not a conventional company, and the venue for tonight – Theatre N16, based in The Bedford,
You can’t go far wrong with a free gig, but put it in the upstairs of Shoreditch’s number one music pub, just after CUB’s issue 4 launch party, and you’ve got a guaranteed winner on your hands.
On an ordinary Wednesday night, out in the farflung exotic destination of Woolwich, something new and exciting was a’brewing. With promises of performance, poetry, music and kitsch, an intrepid force stumbled upon what is set to be the first of
It’s London Art Fair 2014, and galleries from all across the UK (and further afield) have descended upon the grandiose Business Design Centre in Islington for a week.
The weather outside is frightful, but inside the Blue Elephant Theatre, Camberwell the atmosphere is certainly delightful. An exciting cast and exotic story makes this Cub’s pick of the pantomimes.
The modern world is now proliferated with Pop Art. You can buy prints, postcards, bus pass holders, tote bags, mugs; nearly anything emblazoned with an infamous image. Yet, in the post-war period it was something new and exciting, a marriage