Professional upsetter Dave Carnie is creating carnage in the world of fine art.
Ari Marcopoulos isn’t a photographer. He’s an astronaut, a transplant, a man on a mission to expose the world, who in so doing leaves himself exposed.
Escaping outdated ideas and generating new perspectives, a new show celebrates the most exciting young artists from across Africa.
For four decades, the New York artist has been using surreal imagery to explore gender, identity, reality and illusion.
Artist Heather Benjamin has spent years at the forefront of New York’s punk scene, creating zines, books and art that explore a range of social taboos.
Saskia Vogel’s debut novel – which explores desire and loneliness in LA – is one of this year’s most exciting. We speak to the author about how she subverted the romance novel.
Writer Daisy Jones pays tribute to the musician’s 2010 memoir, and the lessons it teaches about knowledge, pleasure and fulfilment.
The bestselling author of The Hate U Give talks rage, resistance, and the political power of hip hop.
Frank Sidebottom was one of television’s most beloved eccentrics. A new documentary shines a light on creator Chris Sievey, the man underneath the papier-mâché head.
Writer Megan Nolan bravely ventures into Netflix’s Original releases, in an attempt to figure out if anything is even worth our time anymore.
More than six years in the making, Transmilitary captures the highs and lows of a dedicated group of activists as they lobby for the recognition they deserve.
A young wordsmith fascinated by American culture, John Cooper Clarke couldn’t wait to get to New York. Today, the 70-year-old poet looks back on his time there – from the performances to the drugs.
The cult French artist, who is gearing up to release her first full-length album in over three decades, takes us on a tour through London’s Soho.
Director Jonas Åkerlund discusses his new film Lords Of Chaos – a pitch-black thriller about metal group Mayhem, whose embrace of the dark side led to arson, suicide and murder.
Now onto their third issue – which launches with a party at London’s 71a Gallery – the team behind the DIY art publication remain committed as ever to living loosely.
The intersectional magazine explores how women experience pain in a society that seems pitted against them.
You’d be forgiven for thinking the print publishing industry was on its last legs. In fact, the modern landscape is full of possibility.
The fashion world may be promoting a new, more ‘sustainable’ kind of consumerism – but no matter what they try and sell, buying new will never lead to real change.
As Queen Lactacia, Nemis Quinn Mélançon-Golden is taking the world of drag by storm. We speak with him and his mother about the highs and lows of finding stardom at just 10 years old.
A brand for the ‘disenchanted, misunderstood and rebellious’, BOY has been clothing the capital’s subcultures for over four decades.
Social media platforms keep guzzling our most personal data, with the promise it will be saved forever – but what if it was all lost?
While consumers have forced the fashion industry to start confronting its ethical and environmental shortcomings in recent years, the tech world remains unchecked. Why?
As we’ve pivoted from IRL communication to screens and chats, conversations have been transformed. In some ways, writes Emily Reynolds, it’s made us closer than ever.
Forced Entertainment is a radical, Sheffield-based company that has spent 34 years dismantling everything we thought we knew about performance.
From terrorism and torture to paedophilia – no subject is taboo for Swiss theatre director Milo Rau. We catch up with him to discuss sadism, activism, and the limits of artistic freedom.
In 1996, Eve Ensler’s The Vagina Monologues took the world by storm with its blunt, brazen approach to female sexuality. And over two decades later, its more relevant than ever.
Pure, a new six-part comedy from Channel Four, shares the untold truth about a life-changing illness.
We speak to the show’s creators to find out how the revolutionary comedy came to be, and why it could never be made today.
In a new column, writer Megan Nolan bravely ventures into the latest Netflix releases, in an attempt to figure out if anything is even worth our time anymore.