Shadow Cabinet Office ministercondems publication of “annual” guest list
Scorsese's lurid account of white-collar excess is a rake’s progress on steroids
A parliamentary probe into Gurkha rights is being launched with Prime Minister David Cameron's “blessing” following a two week hunger strike by veterans.
Today's lesson - how to produce a pleasurable comedy that passes the perils-of-primetime test
Whether on binge drinking or cosmetic surgery, the Conservative instinct not to interfere is becoming difficult to defend
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
Comedienne Jennifer Saunders has fought a successful battle with breast cancer.
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
Lord Mandelson was dubbed the "undisputed alpha male of the Westminster village" today after scooping one of the top accolades at a Westminster awards ceremony.
"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")