Fri 25 May He dreams of returning to Spain but is instead propelled through a series of humiliations and defeats that only take him further off the map. Nobody had a good feeling about this new Star Wars spin-off, what with its troubled production history, but it turns out to be a great ride.
Broke and broken-hearted in Paris, she is just about getting by on her wits and limited charm. This Oscar-nominated animation goes where the big-budget studio movies surely never would: to s Afghanistan and life under the Taliban.
Croydon singer Raye cut her teeth in writing camps for the likes of Rihanna, where she found a friend in fellow future pop inventor Charli XCX.
LCD are back! Just after the last time! And the time before that when they said they were definitely not coming back but came back anyway! Playing oud, kora and the valiha, they bring spontaneity and haunting melody to their UK premiere, opening the Songlines Encounters festival. Colston Hall, Bristol, Tuesday 29 May. The late Leo Hepner was an industrial chemist and also a generous supporter of new music, starting a summer school for young composers.
His legacy is celebrated in this concert by the Arditti Quartet. Do you like photography or prefer painting? Tacita Dean fuses both, straddling what are often seen as opposite ends of the creative spectrum.
She also mixes words and images to evoke history, memory, place and tradition. The excellent Jupiter Artland fills the grounds of a stately home outside Edinburgh with sculptures by artists from Pablo Bronstein to Andy Goldsworthy. A wooded setting adds to the surprise of its engaging installations. Barlow, who recently represented Britain at the Venice Biennale, has created a new work among the trees to mark its 10th anniversary.
Jupiter Artland, near Edinburgh, to 30 September. It has Molto Presto - Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Wiener Philharmoniker, James Levine - Symphonien Nos. 25, 2 a long time since Julian Schnabel looked like the future of painting.
In the Gravys Drop - Hot Donuts Now, this bold and splashy New York artist was Be Satisfied - Oliver Klitzing - Be Satisfied / Julian — and denounced — for his free and louche expressionist daubs. Then fashions changed. Here he is, however, back in the studio, hurling Pollock-like splashes of paint at 18th-century prints. Pace London, W1, to 22 June.
The critic and thinker Susan Sontag argued that photography has to turn morbid, even cruel, in order to be taken seriously as art. She was thinking of Diane Arbus but the same might be claimed of Russian photographer Mikhailov. A fistful of reality. Sprovieri, W1, to 23 June. This British painter, who died a century ago, created scenes that would make perfect jackets for Thomas Hardy novels.
He learned from French impressionism to tint his realist eye for nature and people with a glowing light that lifts his paintings into melancholic poetry. Perhaps his greatest strength is his compassion for the rural poor on the eve of the modern age. In the Caryl Churchill-esque Generations, death also takes the youngest first.
Both plays were written a decade ago, but they still hum and buzz. Chichester Festival Theatre: Minerva, to 2 June. RashDash give Chekhov a poke as they strip off, button up and rearrange a play we thought we knew into one that reflects our experiences of the world today.
The Yard, E9, to 9 June; touring to 16 June. Director Emma Rice may have proved too radical for the Globe, but she gives the audience what they want and more in this gorgeous staging of the movie classic in a cinema auditorium. Not a replication of the film, more a total theatrical reinvention. Empire Haymarket, W1, to 9 September. This show from the Wardrobe Ensemble proves that you can examine the state of the Be Satisfied - Oliver Klitzing - Be Satisfied / Julian with as much beady-eyed sharpness via comedy and devised theatre as with the scripted play.
It is shocking that Agatha Christie is still our most-produced female playwright. The magisterial Khan bows out of his dancing career with this new solo in which he inhabits the role of a shell-shocked Indian soldier forced to fight for Britain in the first world war. In a work that is set to visit Edinburgh and Leicester in August, Khan summons a world in crisis, caught between present and past, myth and technology.
Various venues, Friday 1 to 23 June. Culture highlights of the week. Five of the Be Satisfied - Oliver Klitzing - Be Satisfied / Julian Facebook Twitter Pinterest. Topics Culture highlights of the week. Pop and rock Classical music Exhibitions Theatre Dance. Reuse this content. Most popular.
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