In this new and absurd column, Chess Bradley analyses whether a selection of everyday things can be seen as art. This week: Rooney v. Vardy
Lisa Habernik explores MILLENIALISM, an exhibition at Paradise Works exploring Millennial life
Katie Hourigan reviews The Channel, an installation which is highlighting the stories of refugees
As part of Black History Month, Chess Bradley discusses Tom Quayle’s beautiful, joyful images of the LGBTQI group Rainbow Noir
Chess Bradley ponders whether we have collectively reduced Frida Kahlo into a pop feminism icon
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Arts Editor and drummer, Chess Bradley, discusses HOME’s newest exhibition, Flash Wallop Bang, which puts drummers central stage.
Camila Florencia Rusailh talks to the artist Keith Bloody Mary about her online collaborative project that uses tarot style collages to convey stories of cancer
After visiting the Reno at The Whitworth, Chess Bradley considers the empty red stripe as a symbol of being young in Manchester
Bella Jewell reflects upon her experience of Nantes – a north western French city whose gritty past and innovative present channels the atmosphere of Manchester
The Comedy Wildlife Photography Awards engages the public with conservation through its refreshing take on the often grandiose world of wildlife photography
As part of Black History Month Chess Bradley discusses the colourful art of outsider artist Pearl Alcock
Chess Bradley considers Channel 4’s the Circle as a piece of performance art that experiments with perception in the digital age
With Keith Haring’s first major retrospective in the UK being displayed at the Liverpool Tate, Chess Bradley considers the importance of Keith Haring’s work
Lisa Habernik discusses Future Cities, an exhibition considering the role of technology in modern cities.
Whether you’re perusing archives for your dissertation, or want to escape to a quiet space, the John Rylands is a luxurious alternative to withering away in Blue 3
In this instalment of artefact of the week, Chess Bradley examines the once halls of residence and brutalist monstrosity, The Tower.