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Bought and syndicated by public television in the US, pre-school series Raggs has become a hit among the toddlers, with a second series going to air this month. Launched a year ago, the music-themed
The Australian books world, from major authors to publishers, booksellers and agents, is up in arms about a government review of Australia's copyright laws.
In 1984, three books into his Rabbit tetralogy, John Updike spoke to Don Swaim of CBS radio about the development of Harry 'Rabbit' Angstrom, the singlemindedness that writing demands, and the need for an author to have a sense of an ending. These extracts are courtesy of Wiredforbooks.org and the WOUB Center for Public Media at Ohio University.
The judges thought his book was flawed and ended badly – but it still triumphed. Costa prize winner Sebastian Barry
tells Stuart Jeffries how his epic was born.
Sir Christopher Frayling calls for deeper discourse after five years of 'venom'.
Britain has bestowed its ultimate architectural honour on Alvaro Siza - even though he hasn't built a thing in this country. Jonathan Glancey travels to Portugal to meet a master.
Following the enigmatic crack, the fog-shrouded sun and the giant slides which became some of the most popular public art installations of recent years, Tate Modern yesterday announced that the Polish artist Miroslaw Balka is the next to win the Unilever commission to fill the gallery's huge Turbine Hall.
New director outlines his plans to focus on New York Met's own collections.
To celebrate the 200th anniversary of the birth of the scientist who changed the world, the government will today nominate Charles Darwin's home in Kent, and the nearby woodlands, fields and ponds that have been called his landscape laboratory, as a world heritage site.
There is no word on when Thriller, the Musical will materialise on the Great White Way. But the erstwhile King of Pop, humiliated in recent years by a string of financial and legal setbacks, has signed a deal with producer James T Nederlander.
The heyday of the four-track mini-album was the 1960s, but it has never gone away.
John Martyn, the folk-blues singer whose extraordinary voice and virtuoso musicianship beguiled a generation by speaking directly from the dark pit of his soul, has died at the age of 60.
Who needs another portrait of a dusty academic? A Cambridge college is proving that paintings of ordinary people can be quite extraordinary.
With this triptych, Alexander Rodchenko hailed 'the end of painting' – in 1921. Critics and public alike were outraged, but a new exhibition at Tate Modern highlights their influence on later generations.
Sir David Attenborough is to return to radio, with a Radio 4 monologue about the history of nature that will be broadcast in the Friday night slot once held by Alistair Cooke’s Letter From America.
Yesterday it was revealed that The Colossus was not painted by the Spanish master at all, but by an understudy.
The Arts Council spent £29.8 million on The Public's capital costs and allocates a further £500,000 a year to support the venue's programme. The new business plan asked for an ongoing £1.5 million a year.
Now in post seven years, director wants treasures of London landmark to be a private collection for every citizen in the world.
Dreyfuss, who is reported to have remarked that his hedonistic past had damaged his memory, has at least improved upon his last attempt to take a leading role in the West End.
For the first time in an age there are few real shocks and surprises. The unprecedented number of British hopefuls merely reflects the fact that our industry is currently generating the best independent cinema.
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