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The Review - Features
T.S. Elliot
Haunting verse which holds us spellbound

TS Eliot's ground-breaking poem The Waste Land is as relevant today as when it was published just after World War I, says Roger Lloyd Pack

POETRY brings you nearer and nearer to that crystal of light of an untold number of facets reflecting everything. > more
To The Mountain

Political theatre packs a punch
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Sounds for 'grown-ups'
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V for Vendetta

Comic book hero comes of age
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Charlie Chaplin Competition

Win fantastic Ice Age II prizes
Escape into the landscape

Artist Michael Toohig is in love with the great outdoors, writes Dan Carrier

COMMERCIAL illustration is a dying art. With computers and digital photography the need for an artist who can put together an image has diminished, a fact that means the traditional hand-to-mouth existence of the artist continues into the present day. > more

A community's photo album
- KILBURN in 1972 was a community facing rapid change. Massive new investment in the area – one of the poorest in London...> more

Who's that girl? - IN the early days of Doctor Who, when Patrick Troughton played the good doctor, he had a delectable sidekick called Samantha Briggs. > more

Did Falkender really write the Lavender list? - MY first impression of Harold Wilson was of a plump tabby cat, puffing... > more

A prophet and painter years ahead of her time - HILMA Klint described herself as an atom in the universe. But the revelations surrounding a series of...> more

The garden of delight for Bafta-winning Lia - URBAN and rural worlds collide in Shakespeare’s As You Like It as characters flee inner-city pressures into...> more

Laugh your head off, or have it lopped off - THE Duke of Edinburgh’s man servant walked out of the Cartoon Museum in Bloomsbury last week with....> more

Leigh and the art of ad hoc film-making - ACCLAIMED film and theatre director Mike Leigh gave his audience a... > more

Islamic art and the Jewish connoisseur - BUYING art is not an investment – it is about safeguarding cultural items for...> more

Kevin and Tom cook up Moore comic fun - For actor Kevin Bishop playing Dudley Moore on stage was a real eye-opener, writes Peter Gruner. > more

Tales by a Russian master - WHEN Clare Kitson started to publicise her book on film masterpiece The Tale of Tales, she knew she was up against it. > more

Drama as Gayle puts The Bard behind bars - Stage and screen star Gayle Hunnicutt is bringing Shakespeare to prison inmates around the country writes Gerald > more

Book festival open to all - It's Jewish Book Week and with over 50 events and a host of top names there's bound to be something for everyone, writes Dan Carrier > more

Betjeman's great defender - A N Wilson's biography of John Betjeman shows the late poet laureate as a product of his Highgate childhood, writes Jane Wright > more

Wanda’s building sight - GETTING caught in the traffic around the massive rebuilding at the King’s Cross development was the inspiration for a new exhibition > more

Chasing Rimbaud through our streets - WHO would have thought that in Camden there once lived in 1873 two great French poets > more

Generations join for a theatrical triumph - THE Tower Theatre Company, which was left in severe difficulties after losing its Islington home of more than 50 years > more

Playwright emerges from obscurity with a tale of incest – Playwright John Symonds has lived in relative obscurity in Hampstead for 40 years...> more
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