PeopleBreakin’ shit down and workin’ shit out: a dissection of anti-black racism, action and protest in ‘ear for eye’
Breakin’ shit down and workin’ shit out: a dissection of anti-black racism, action and protest in ‘ear for eye’
Nkenna Akunna meets Kayla Meikle to talk about her role in debbie tucker green's latest production 'ear for eye' at the Royal Court, London.
Skin Deep MeetsI Dont Protest, I Just Dance In My Shadow
I Dont Protest, I Just Dance In My Shadow
Jessica Ashman’s short film project is an exploration of belonging and what it means to exist and work in the animation world as a woman of colour. We chat to her about modes of survival and creating confessional art.
Issue 8: Movements
Our latest print issue has finally landed...
Skin Deep MeetsSkin Deep meets Arinzé Kene
Skin Deep meets Arinzé Kene
Nkenna Akunna meets Arinzé Kene, the second black British playwright in history to have a West End open. They chat Misty, telling truthful stories of black masculinity, and how he is exploding conventional methods of theatre-making.
Skin Deep MeetsSkin Deep meets Lilian Nejatpour
Skin Deep meets Lilian Nejatpour
Lilian Nejatpour is a British-Iranian multidisciplinary artist whose latest piece, ‘Choreophobia’, explores the politicisation of male sensuality and the dislocation of dealing with multiple identities. She talks dance, bass, and doing the dishes with Courtney Yusuf.
PeopleSimi Agbaje is highlighting the minds behind the music
Simi Agbaje is highlighting the minds behind the music
The Producers Edit, an early evening foray into the musical minds of some of the UK’s most talented producers.
People“What they know about a black woman soul?” Reflections on Winsome Pinnock’s Leave Taking
“What they know about a black woman soul?” Reflections on Winsome Pinnock’s Leave Taking
Nkenna Akunna on finding herself in Pinnock's play Leave Taking, and what it means to be seen in a world built to erase you.
PeopleReturning to the London stage, ‘Umuada’ voices unspoken hurt in British Nigerian homes
Returning to the London stage, ‘Umuada’ voices unspoken hurt in British Nigerian homes
On writing a play that confronts the nuances of mental health, migration and motherhood in the urban African diaspora.