Battered New Orleans welcomes back the Super Bowl and two teams who have their own stories to tell
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Sunday 18 October 2009
Sunday 06 September 2009
Saturday 25 July 2009
Wednesday 08 July 2009
Sharon Stone's representative has denied reports police detained her at an airport.
Sunday 05 July 2009
Saturday 13 June 2009
Saturday 23 May 2009
Jonathan Ross's Saturday morning show on Radio 2 will no longer be broadcast live.
Friday 22 May 2009
Since disbanding Grandaddy prior to the band's 2006 swansong Just Like The Fambly Cat, Jason Lytle has decamped to rural Montana, where he recorded this solo debut entirely on his own.
Tuesday 19 May 2009
Teen idol Miley Cyrus has a message for Internet critics calling her fat - cyber-bullying can seriously scar people, leading them to hurt themselves.
Sunday 10 May 2009
The United States once pursued a policy of eradicating its wolves; shooting, poisoning and trapping them until there were almost no free wild wolves in the country, says Mark Rowlands. However, with the policy now abolished, they are again roaming through parts of Wyoming, Montana and Minnesota. They are also prowling in abundance through the pages of literature, in the strikingly vivid Sharp Teeth by Toby Barlow and Joseph Smith's hauntingly beautiful debut, The Wolf.
Friday 24 April 2009
Singer Billy Ray Cyrus spoke of his pride last night as he and daughter Miley attended the UK premiere of Hannah Montana The Movie.
Sunday 29 March 2009
Graham Lindsey? Not, as it turns out, an accountant from Luton but a woolly and possibly wild songwriter from Montana.
Sunday 07 December 2008
Like Sweden's Koop, Finland's Five Corners favour a swing tempo, Fifties-meets-Sixties retro style that is superficially attractive and probably great live.
Friday 03 October 2008
The hard-hitting crime writer James Crumley wrote novels of a honed, rugged wit that were narrated by investigators as down-at-heel as their quarries. In this he was an heir to Raymond Chandler, whose paperbacks he had come across in 1967, in a Mexican supermarket. It was an epiphany that made Crumley realise that sustained linguistic flourish was not solely the province of such work as his own first, sprawling novel about army life, One to Count Cadence. Seven more novels followed, the best of which were set in Montana, the patch he made his own throughout a turbulent, much-married life.
- 1 'Sickening, deluded and unforgivable': Bloody attack brings terror to capital’s streets
- 2 Mothers' diets may harm IQs in two-thirds of babies
- 4 Eyewitness gives extraordinary account of her confrontation with Woolwich attackers
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