There’s a scene in which she is in a rush to get to work and her bra is still damp from the wash, so she microwaves it
The creator of Killing Kittens, a sex party empire, has made a new app with the aim of protecting women when online dating. But does this just shift blame onto women to 'behave safely' while offering little true protection against sexual violence?
The actor on how she hates being called 'Prince Harry's ex and her new show about Sonia Brownell, the wife of George Orwell
Short answer: nope.
A new invention can pinpoint when food starts to go off. Not that fridge hoarder Emily Jupp gives a hoot about the best-before bullies
During the game of smelling and articulating, I detect hemp, lemongrass, greenhouse tomatoes, tangerines and the smell of a cake baking; none of which feature on the scents’ labels. I don’t even guess the vanilla candle correctly, instead, I liken it to baby powder. Lilies are “great aunts, funerals, underwear drawers”. We both agree that opopanax, a rare tree resin, smells like Coca Cola.
Mel Giedroyc stars Company, the old musical with a new twist storming the West End
For nearly 30 years, Jake Willams has lived as a hermit in the Scottish wilderness.
Perhaps the reason for the unifying nature of chips (chip classlessness, if you will) is that they're uniquely shareable: it's OK to pinch chips from someone else's plate, but any other food would be inappropriate. In Watching the English, a book by the anthropologist Kate Fox offering an insight into English class, the author says chip eating is important as a social facilitator – in other words, it helps us all to get along: "When we are eating chips, you will often see the English behaving in a very sociable, intimate, un-English manner," Fox writes, "all pitching in messily to eat with our
Starring roles in a film and a play make this a huge week for the actor Tom Sturridge. Emily Jupp finds the pressure is getting to him
This popup ‘Grief Shop’ is travelling the UK to help people deal with the deaths of their loved ones
Seven years ago, the project’s co-founder, the artist David Harradine lost his sister. Grief rolled in like the sea and, like many people, he struggled against it at first. Then he learnt to swim with it, accepting that grief had changed him.