Andy Murray's Wimbledon box is awash with his management team – and it's not because they're tennis fans...
The gowns, the glamour, the glitz and the glory. The only difference? There's no chance of them disappearing at midnight, says Harriet Walker
Why subverting style is more than just a knowing wink
I loathe London and visit it as little as I can. But on the the other hand, I find it hard to resist the sight of a self-deceiving tool making a spectacle of themselves. So I really do mean to make a special effort to visit the forthcoming V&A exhibition, "The House of Annie Lennox", which runs from next month until the end of February and to which admission is absolutely free. In such cash-strapped times, I foresee many a middle-class Mumsnetter using this outing in lieu of the traditional panto. It will certainly provide the usual prompts for audience debate and participation: "Annie Lennox is a hypocritical cow to criticise Rihanna for prancing around in her scanties when she regularly used to take her top off onstage back in the day!" "O no, she's not!" – "O yes, she is!" – and so on.
Grace Jones's unconventionality obviously extends to her choice of maternity wear.
Rules and boundaries. White lies and love. Our guide to raising female teens
It's pretty embarrassing to admit, but whenever I read the New Year Honours list, there's always a part of me that hopes that – due to a massive clerical cock-up – my name will somehow appear.
Awards also given to those in business, fashion, sport, the arts and media
For the first time, the prestigious Ivor Novellos are to recognise excellence in a thriving £28bn industry
Next week's Brit Awards include a category commemorating the most memorable performance of the show's past 30 years, writes Elisa Bray
The singer is opposed to the makeover of her home city's Union Terrace Gardens
The Old Vic's artistic director, Kevin Spacey, sneaked into a star-studded musical tribute to Annie Lennox at London's Guildhall to surprise the Eurythmics singer straight after his nightly turn in Inherit the Wind.
The self-proclaimed rock 'n' roll cobbler, Terry de Havilland, is back with a new bespoke service. Carola Long meets him
As the Mercury Music Prize shortlist is revealed, Chris Mugan questions the value of such awards
Eddy Grant’s firmly established and highly respected career has been hard-earned, but his achievements speak for themselves.
The world has changed since 1986. But not that much. Back in the day, thousands of footsore opponents of South Africa's apartheid regime marched through south London to Clapham Common, where they settled back to enjoy a free concert to highlight their righteous cause. The event, a year after Live Aid, heralded a sea change in popular opposition to the Pretoria government. Today – two major Wembley concerts later – Nelson Mandela has been out of jail for 18 years, South Africa is putting its segregated past behind it and the former political prisoner is elevated to the status of the world's most revered statesman.