10 November, 2014
Stopes contends that Niven's latest is a sequel to Folk Opposition, looking at the politics behind Oasis's first album.
Robinson's Lila feels like yet another form of prayer: for America and its dispossessed, for literature, for the lonely.
For Lobdell, this is a collection that pushes the boundaries of what most readers would consider bric-à-brac.
Rembrandt: the Late Works at the National Gallery shows a passionate intellect, searching, sifting, never at rest.
Roberts reviews Billig's criticism of writing in the social sciences, concluding that he underestimates the problem.
27 October, 2014
In this interview, Rahman discusses his influences, class, epistemology, and the difficulties of certain metaphoric language.
'The Last Tape' is an extract from Alex Niven's debut collection of poetry of the same title published by Zero Books on 31 October 2014.
The History Manifesto envisages historians not in the study, library, or classroom, but striding the corridors of power, getting things done.
Blood offers an unexpected and challenging investigation into the role of blood, occuping a crucial space at the centre of the Western canon.
As a deeply experimental work, The Bone Clocks is gloriously ambitious, surprising, moving, and a ridiculously fun read.