Joe Coventry reviews The Outsider – News From Nowhere, the new album by Liverpool composer and multi-instrumentalist Neil Campbell.
Joe Coventry reviews the book by Hugh Hollinghurst, Historic England: Liverpool, an illustrated history with photographs from the Historic England Archive and published by Amberley Press.
Colin Serjent reviews the film The Square, directed by Ruben Ostlund and screening at Picturehouse, from 16th March.
Rob Harrison reviews Twentytwo in Blue, the new album by New York band Sunflower Bean, out on March 23rd.
Colin Serjent reviews the thriller set in Cairo, The Nile Hilton Incident, showing at Picturehouse till 15th March.
Rob Harrison reviews the concert by East London five-piece folk band Stick In The Wheel at the Liverpool Philharmonic Music Room.
Rob Harrison reviews the concert by alternative country Americana duo The Handsome Family at Liverpool Leaf Cafe.
Lisa Worth reviews the exhibition by the Singh Twins, Slaves of Fashion, on at the Walker Art Gallery until 20th May.
Finvola Dunphy reviews the musical Paint Your Wagon, performed by the Everyman Company and at the Everyman Theatre until 14 July.
Finvola Dunphy reviews the theatrical production of The Kite Runner, based on Khaled Hosseini’s bestselling novel and performed at Liverpool Playhouse.
Joe Coventry reviews the Liverpool International Jazz Festival 2018 which included James Taylor, Aron Ghosh, Jason Robello, and Soft Machine.
Sandra Gibson reviews the exhibition of artwork at the Tate Liverpool by John Piper, who is regarded as a pioneer of the British modernist movement in the Thirties.
Review of Rob Newman on the Total Eclipse of Descartes Tour at the Laughter House in Liverpool.
Colin Serjent reviews The Wedding, a dreamlike spectacle presented by Gecko, on at the Liverpool Playhouse till 24th February.
Natalie Romero reviews ‘Calexico’, the new single by Rum Club bringing a political edge to the unique Liverpool band.
Rob Harrison reviews the Refugee and asylum seekers benefit night presented by Migrant Artists Mutual Aid at the Atrium Cafe.
The Screaming Target rounds up the record releases for the last two months. It’s a good crop you lucky people!
‘Cammell Laird’s 37 the Truth’ tells the story of the battle for jobs, livelihoods and communities fought on the Mersey in 1984, brought to The Casa by Mike Howl.
Joe Coventry reviews Two, the exhibition by Pamela Holstein and Lucy Cecilia Pickavance at the Egg Cafe till 4th March.
Finvola Dunphy reviews the production by Liverpool Network Theatre of Jean-Paul Sartre’s classic piece of existentialist theatre, ‘No Exit’ (Huis Clos).