Sweet and subversion – the combative cuteness of 90s pop duo Shampoo.
Trading cards are something of a US institution. Many feature sports personalities. Some don’t, such as the Terrorist Attack Educational Cards of the 1980s.
Stuck indoors, DAVID KEREKES finds the time to do the little things, like revisit Joe Lansdale’s The Drive-In and consider ‘video nasties’ as an art form.
Is there such a thing as Sundayploitation? Where is the sound of horror? DAVID KEREKES thinks he knows the answers in the first of his movie dumps.
Yesterday was the 40th anniversary of the death of Ian Curtis, Joy Division frontman. We consider his iconic status and what, besides the music, helped shape it.
The increased affordability of cars in the 1960s meant that retail businesses had to supply enough parking spaces. Gareth E. Rees’s book is about those spaces.
North Korean Kim Jong-un recently disappeared, was believed dead, and reappeared. The last thing anyone needs right now is the death of an erratic dictator.
From a Victorian gentleman fascinated with working women to a pageant for barb wire, here are five top picks in History books by Jennifer Wallis.
Joel M. Reed directed only a few movies, but he will forever be known for his sleazy grand guignol classic Blood Sucking Freaks. JOHN SZPUNAR pays his respects.
Hong Kong films were typically subtitled in both Chinese and English, often very quickly. Multiple gaﬀes are the inevitable result. STEFAN HAMMOND has quite the collection.