'I love the bars, thermal baths and laid-back feel of Budapest in summer'
From Ben Fogle's shore excursions to a new Hemingway hotel in Madrid, and discounted family rail travel in the UK
(15) Dir. Scott Cooper; Starring Christian Bale, Woody Harrelson, 117mins
Do you have many memories of your time in England?
Gayet has earned a César nomination for Best Supporting Actress
Footage shows axed former Sky Sports presenter Gray making offensive chant at female colleague
Skip school and face the (violent, gruesome and explosive) consequences, warns a Western Australian education group
The comedian said the 'secret project' does involve characters from the sitcom
The man was found trying to re-fill the car's petrol tank over 90km away from where he allegedly took it
When most of us think of Easter Island, or Rapa Nui, we think of moai, the 887 magnificent statues that guard its shores. But the mystery of BBC4's Easter Island: Mysteries of a Lost World wasn't how these monoliths were made, or how they were moved into place (aliens, obviously) or even whether the ancient Rapa Nui people were responsible for their own decline, it's why the myths have persisted for so long.
Long before Anchorman and the American Office, Steve Carell played Mail Room Guy without Glasses. And long before Parks and Recreation and the Golden Globes, Amy Poehler was Woman Sprayed with Hose. Now superstars of comedy with Hollywood at their feet, both had their first, minor film roles in Tomorrow Night, alongside another comedy titan of the future, Louis C.K.
Blockbuster Hollywood film productions poured money into the UK bouncing back from a lean 2012 according to official statistics published yesterday, yet investment in UK film showed a worrying decline.
The Academy has disqualified Bruce Broughton's song 'Alone Yet Not Alone'
Last night's Horizon (BBC2) pitted the two best food types against each other in "Sugar vs Fat", a battle which – as I flounce towards a chubby middle age – I'm calling as a score draw. They're both brilliant.
While I was on holiday in Sydney last September, I got into a taxi with a dashboard festooned with five mobile devices, hanging off a variety of mounts, and all presumably providing critical information to the driver.
Two Britons are among a group of 20 journalists working for Al-Jazeera facing criminal trial in Egypt on charges of aiding or joining a terrorist organisation – the latest press crackdown in a country which is facing growing instability.