For most of us, that part-fabricated, all-celebrity iconic soup marinates his entire identity, and unfortunately for The Life of Pablo, any alternative interpretation you could try scooping out of his actual music still stinks of it. Harry Manson reviews.
"Let us be clear. The Academy has a diversity problem. The film industry has a diversity crisis." In the run-up to the whitewashed 2016 Oscars, Jaymes Durante writes about the persistent and overwhelming lack of representation within the big-budget film industry, and the (mostly) old white men that keep it that way.
Receiving a personal invitation to view it is like joining a Skull and Bones sundowner: the logistics and lingo might not make a lot of sense, but you know witnessing it firsthand is a privilege. Zoe Kilbourn reviews.
It is not uncommon to find Germans, English, and Australians showing their support and sharing their desire for a candidate like Sanders in their own country; a candidate who they feel is truly representative.
If you’re looking for something to really sink your teeth into and to leave you breathless, ‘Snake/Bad Adam’ is worth every moment. And you had better not bring your folks along – it’ll just be awkward. Caz Stafford reviews.
"Here, most people are quite welcoming to the fact I do ballet, it’s only guys in suits that seem to have a problem with me. Bikers I meet at the pub, who you might anticipate having the biggest problem, instead congratulate me for doing what I love.” Samuel J. Cox interviews Principal Dancer at the West Australian Ballet, Matthew Lehmann.
These two protagonists are “guests” of a sleep clinic, wearing uniformed striped pajamas and consuming questionable drugs. They reflect a sense of innocence and vulnerability in their failures to overcome their plagued dreams, characterising them as the modern day “Sleeping Beauties”. Review by Gabby Loo.