The Garrick Club is said to have 'the best urinals in town' - some members are reluctant to adapt the premises
Hugo Blick's new conspiracy thriller, The Shadow Line, promises to be a classic of the genre, says Gerard Gilbert
The Blackpool manager is sizing up the heist of the season.
She made the desert bloom
MoD papers from 2007 reveal questions over relocation charges paid by veterans
Prime Minister Gordon Brown told Gurkha campaigner Joanna Lumley today he was "sorry" over comments made about her by a Government minister.
"Tit and fang" is how the poet Philip Larkin summed up Hammer Films' output and, give or take the odd ill-fated deviation from the formula, he wasn't wrong. Cobwebs, coffins, crucifixes, bats, bubbling test tubes, buckets of blood, crumbling castles, barely restrained cleavages: these were the emblems of Hammer horror and, against the odds, they scared the bejesus out of movie-goers in the late Fifties and Sixties.
Joanna Lumley's campaigning on behalf of the Gurkhas transfixed the nation and forced a reluctant government to grant the Nepalese soldiers the right to settle in the UK.
Joanna Lumley's de facto state visit to Nepal continued yesterday as the star of Absolutely Fabulous had tea with the President, gave the Prime Minister a scarf and greeted yet more thankful Gurkhas with their traditional war cry "Ayo Gurkhali!" ("The Gurkhas are coming")
For months they have followed her every move with rapt attention from the other side of the world, but today the Gurkhas of Nepal finally got to meet a woman that many of them have come to regard as a goddess.
On the tenth anniversary of Buffy The Vampire Slayer hitting British screens Julian Hall talks to its creator Joss Whedon about the show’s Englishness and its resonance from beyond the grave
Gordon Brown has no one else to blame for an unprecedented week of blunder upon blunder. Jane Merrick and Brian Brady report
With her triumphant espousal of the Gurkhas' cause, a much-loved actress has added political clout to her very English brand of charm
For more than a quarter of a century, Bob Spiers proved a master of directing intelligently written, madcap television sitcoms that proved groundbreaking and far removed from the mainstream of television comedy.