WeeklyWorker

Society & Culture > Media, arts & sport

Günter Grass and the German neurosis

19 Apr 2012

Maciej Zurowski looks at a literary scandal and the bourgeoisie's attempt to cope with its past

A game of thrones

20 Sep 2019

Harley Filben mourns the loss of Maurizio Cattelan’s golden toilet.

Russiagate and what it says about America

16 Aug 2019

The US is in decline, writes Daniel Lazare, and making matters worse it is saddled with an antiquated constitution.

Fetishising the web

27 Jun 2019

The left needs a comprehensive, partyist approach to media, argues Paul Demarty

Silencing the right will be followed by silencing the left

25 Apr 2019

Yassamine Mather looks behind the social media bans imposed in the name of ‘democracy’

Explorations of inequality

21 Feb 2019

Andrea Levy: March 7 1956 - February 14 2019

Art for our class

17 Jan 2019

Mike belbin reviews Christine Lindey Art for all: British socially committed art from the 1930s to the cold war Artery Publications, 2018, pp240, £25

Sport and common endeavour

29 Nov 2018

Is there something more to chess than the desire to win? Peter Manson thinks there is

Marxism and aestheticism

08 Nov 2018

Despite Marx’s throwaway remark, Capital is not a ‘work of art’, argues Rex Dunn

Forgotten communities

04 Oct 2018

Review of Garry Lyons' The last seam, directed by Daljinder Singh

Telling lies about lies

02 Aug 2018

Despite its claims, the Commons select committee is undermining democracy, writes Paul Demarty

The rag without qualities

14 Jun 2018

Paul Demarty bids farewell to the most hated man on Fleet Street

Understanding the dark side

07 Jun 2018

The art market continues to go up, says Rex Dunn, and one day it will crash. But what is happening to art?

For your protection

31 May 2018

The EU’s data protection law bodes ill for the internet’s anarchic side, argues Paul Demarty

Chronicler of consumer culture

24 May 2018

Tom Wolfe, March 2 1930 - May 14 2018

The alternative to patriarchy

03 May 2018

The ‘sex wars’ discussed by Amia Srinivasan are a symptom of a deeper crisis, argues Rex Dunn

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