The Screaming Target returns, this month delving into the world of Alt-Country and reviewing the latest releases to be found in the Nerve office.
Colin Serjent reviews the South Korean film directed by Lee Chang-Dong, Burning, showing at Picturehouse.
Jennifer Walker reviews the comedy Yellow Breck Road, on at The Royal Court until March 2nd.
Rob Harrison reviews Flatlands Rising, the second EP by Liverpool acoustic duo Geoghegan Jackson.
Finvola Dunphy reviews Marilyn, the one-woman play produced by Breakthrough Theatre about Marilyn Monroe and performed at the Casa.
Nick Daly reviews the period comedy-drama film The Favourite, directed by Yorgos Lanthimos and showing at Picturehouse from 3rd January.
Rob Harrison reviews the gig at The Arts Club by Sports Team, The Strange Collective and headliners Hinds, all the way from Madrid.
Jennifer Walker reviews the Royal Court’s new Christmas show The Scouse Cinderella, written by Kevin Fearon and on until 19th January.
Colin Serjent reviews the book Liverpool’s Military Heritage, written by local author Ken Pye and published by Amberley Publishing.
Darren Guy reviews the film Widows, directed by Steve McQueen and based on the Lynda La Plante series from the 1980s.
Joe Coventry reviews the concert at the Capstone Theatre by Anglo-Scandinavian three-piece jazz band Phronesis, performing music from their recently-released album, We Are All.
Joe Coventry reviews the book by Anthony Dawson, The Rainhill Trials, when, in October 1829, a competition was held to find the best form of motive power for the Liverpool and Manchester Railway and travel would never be the same again.
Joe Coventry reviews the book Wirral From Old Photographs, written by Ian Collard and featuring 180 photographs charting the changing nature of the Wirral peninsula over the last century.
Tom Bottle reviews the exhibition of photographs by John Davies, Saving Calderstones – Trees Under Threat, which was at the Output Gallery on Seel Street.
Jennifer Walker reviews the adaptation of Dario Fo’s They Don’t Pay? We Won’t Pay! on at the Liverpool Playhouse till 3rd November.
Jennifer Walker reviews To Have To Shoot Irishmen, a new play by Lizzie Nunnery set during The Easter Rising in 1916 and performed at the Liverpool Everyman.
Mostyn Jones reviews Game Over, a play about suicide performed by Skitzoid Productions at The Casa.
The Screaming Target is back with reviews of the new offerings of albums for September and October including The Beta Band and Karine Polwart.
Jennifer Walker reviews You Have to Laugh, the new show by Irish comedian David O’Doherty, which was on at the Liverpool Everyman.
Joe Coventry reviews the book The Port Of Liverpool In The 1960’s & 1970’s, written by shipping historian Ian Collard.