From London 2012 to the Routemaster bus, Thomas Heatherwick is a designer whose ideas have dazzled the world. So how does he react to the storm of criticism that’s greeted his vision for a garden bridge across the Thames?
BSkyB has signed a new five-year deal for exclusive rights to HBO shows including 'Game of Thrones', 'Girls'
Shadow Cabinet Office ministercondems publication of “annual” guest list
Scorsese's lurid account of white-collar excess is a rake’s progress on steroids
Girls creator Lena Dunham has revealed she is a big fan of British television shows.
A case of so many women, too little time.
Rod Stewart has revealed that he got tired and bored of sex because so many women threw themselves at him at the height of his fame.
Whether on binge drinking or cosmetic surgery, the Conservative instinct not to interfere is becoming difficult to defend
'I once refused a scholarship at the Royal Ballet, so there was quite a frisson going back'
"La bête" is a beast and a fool in French, and it's one of the puzzles in Matthew Warchus's colourfully inflated, Broadway-bound revival of this 1991, 17th-century oddity that you never really know to whom the title refers: the actor, the writer or the patron. These are the three protagonists in a stylish, one-off rhyming text by American playwright David Hirson, and they are played by Mark Rylance, David Hyde Pierce and Joanna Lumley.
Comedienne Jennifer Saunders has fought a successful battle with breast cancer.
The Blackpool manager is sizing up the heist of the season.
Minister attacks campaigner's 'silence' as inquiry is launched into donations solicited in Nepal
In recent years Joanna Lumley has been more often found in the corridors of Westminster than on the boards of the West End. However, this summer she will return to the London stage for the first time in 15 years to star in a revival of the historical comedy, La Bête.
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.