What Time is Love? is out in paperback

What Time is Love? is published today in paperback by Orion, as well as being available as an audiobook, eBook and in hardback.

It is being published in 13 countries, including France, Germany, Italy, Estonia, Norway, Turkey and Ukraine.

And the reviews are in…

Continue reading “What Time is Love? is out in paperback”

‘Treason,’ the Musical Where the Fans Came First

The catchy, folk-tinged numbers from “Treason the Musical” have been streamed online over a million times, in 96 countries. But until this fall, there hadn’t even been a full-scale production of the show.

Review: Metamorphosis, Leicester Curve

Watching Frantic Assembly’s Metamorphosis feels like being trapped in an expressionist nightmare – which is, of course, appropriate for an adaptation of Kafka’s 1915 novella. 

When Britain was gripped by ‘fairy mania’

Imagine a fairy. Is the picture that appears a tiny, pretty, magical figure – a childish wisp with insect-like wings and a dress made of petals? If so, it’s likely you’ve been influenced by Cicely Mary Barker, the British illustrator who created the Flower Fairies.

Review: Constant Companions, Stephen Joseph Theatre

A confession: the thought of an 84-year-old writing a play about sex robots did not necessarily fill me with optimism. But in his 89th play, Alan Ayckbourn proves you don’t need to be a digital native to write about AI.

Review: Billie Eilish, Leeds festival

Eilish pulls off a rare trick: she captivatingly fills the stage, bringing megastar command of both her sound and the crowd, while somehow still looking like a goofy little misfit.

Review: The Stirrings, Catherine Taylor

The Stirrings, as a title, is an indicator of how braided together the personal and political will be throughout Taylor’s book – as well as suggesting the murky atmosphere she evokes.

Review: Ordinary Human Failings, Megan Nolan

Megan Nolan’s lauded debut novel was called Acts of Desperation. Her follow-up could share the same title: in Ordinary Human Failings, the Irish-born, London-based author and journalist proves desperation is her special subject.