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Well, it’s that time of year again when post-Christmas wallets are weighed up and paperwork is gathered for the filing …Read Now
It is said that a positive review from British restaurant critic Giles Coren can be worth $1 million to an …Read Now
It’s accepted that we have British English and American English, but, in written communication, there’s more than just language differences. …Read Now
What goes with red? That’s the question any number of British stars are asking themselves as they select outfits in which to walk the red carpet during awards season.
Looking for a particularly anglophile way to get the festive season started? Well why not try this…
Raise a glass to toast the tenth anniversary of the U.S. release of British director-writer Richard Curtis’ Love Actually, an enchanting, Christmas-themed movie that even Scrooges can embrace.
Recently we’ve been bringing you a lot of news about theatrical events that are happening on the wrong side of the Atlantic, starring some of Anglophenia’s most beloved performers, so here’s a brief note of excitement …
It’s OK, this isn’t one of those videos where beloved childhood characters are given an adult makeover, and Bert and Ernie’s twin beds finally get pushed together. It’s not that kind of hunting.
It’s hard to be sure that this news, which is impossibly exciting for British people of a certain age and mental attitude, will have quite the same resonance all the way over there, but here goes, from the beginning:
Do you enjoy Shakespeare but don’t really have the time to sit down and deconstruct one of his plays? Well, you’re in luck, since the beginning of motion pictures, his work has been adapted into film and TV productions like these …
Emma Thompson takes on the complex role of Mary Poppins author P.L. Travers in Disney’s Saving Mr.
This week Doctor Who fans will get to see mother-daughter duo Dame Diana Rigg and Rachael Stirling in “The Crimson Horror.” The actresses will also be playing a mother-daughter pair in the show with Rigg as Winifred …
Poet and playwright William Shakespeare is celebrated on April 23 each year, affectionately known as Shakespeare Day, and while today is not a bank holiday (people don’t get the day off of work) in the U.K.