Spam survived Pearl Harbour, The Korean War and the dorks of Monty Python. Now it wants to be taken seriously.
As we watch Zimbabwe tear itself apart, our extended history indicates that the worse things get, the better the art we produce becomes.
The wounds of previous war and conflict may never disappear, but due to one pioneering European project, they may eventually heal.
For numerous and varied excuses, the achievements of women are lost to history. However, we’ve found two that deserve their day in the sun. Fair’s fair.
Michael Chabon’s “Moonglow” is a stylistic hybrid of fiction and memoir, all in an effort to mislead the audience. Ballsy, yet fantastically done.
Long before it became a reminder to the West of the horrors associated with WW2 and Nazi Germany, the swastika existed in the East as a symbol of peace and goodwill. Is it time to reclaim it?
Ugur Nedim looks into the moral compunction behind the recent convictions of Nazi concentration camp workers.
Lachlan Liesfield wanders through Evelyn Waugh’s lucid WW2 novel “Officers and Gentlemen”, which, despite it’s problems, loses none of its power to drag you in.