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(song), The Tension and the Spark, The Terrible Privacy of Maxwell Sim, The Thieves Banquet, The Third Man, The Thrill of It All (Sam Smith album), The Time of Our Lives (EP), The Time Traveler's Wife, The Tipping Point (The Roots album), The Tragic Treasury: Songs from A Series of Unfortunate Events, The Trip (2010 TV series), The Troubled Empire, The True Story of Jesse James, The Truth About Love (Pink album), The Turn of the Screw (2009 film), The Tyburn Tree (Dark London), The Underground Girls of Kabul, The Underside of Power, The Unexpected Guest (play), The Unity Sessions, The Unthanks, The Unthanks with Brighouse and Rastrick Brass Band, The Upper Room (paintings), The Utopia of Rules, The Vagenda, The Vampyre of Time and Memory, The Velvet Trail, The Velvet Underground & Nico, The Visit (2015 American film), The Vortex, The Wal-Mart Effect, The Wall, The Wandering Jews, The Wants, The War We Never Fought, The War You Don't See, The Warning (Hot Chip album), The Wars of the Roses (adaptation), The Waterfall (album), The Way and Color, The Way I Are, The Way I See It, The Way of the Sufi, The Way to Happiness, The Whistleblower, The White Family, The White Queen (TV series), The Wild (album), The Winter's Tale (opera), The Wizard of Oz (1939 film), The Wolseley, The Woman in White (novel), The Work Foundation, The World as I See It (song), The World Is Yours (Ian Brown album), The World That Never Was, The Worst Date Ever, The Worst Week of My Life, The Writer (song), The Yellow Iris (radio drama), The Young Ones (TV series), TheGuardian.com, Their Finest, Theo van Gogh (film director), Theodore Dalrymple, Theology (album), Theophilus Jones (Royal Navy officer), Theories of Pashtun origin, There But For The, There Is Love in You, There's Something About Miriam, Theresienstadt concentration camp, These Streets, Thespis (opera), They Came to Baghdad, They Do It with Mirrors, Thigh gap, Think Tank (Blur album), Thinking About You (Norah Jones song), Third Girl, Third Man Records, Third Star, Third Way (magazine), Third-party ownership in association football, Thirteen (roller coaster), This Happy Breed, This Is How We Do, This Is Life, This Is Not a Miracle, This is Orson Welles, This Mitchell and Webb Book, This New Day, This Thing of Darkness, Thom Yorke, Thomas Bleakley McDowell, Thomas Bodkin, Thomas Bowdler, Thomas Gould (violinist), Thomas Harding (writer), Thomas McKerrell, Thomas Pakenham (historian), Thomas Round, Thomas Smith (trade unionist), Thomas W. Chittum, Thomas Whitfield (entrepreneur), Thorntons, Three Act Tragedy, Three points for a win, Three Score and Ten, Three stripes, Thrilla in Manila, Thrilling Cities, Through the Night (album), Through the Windowpane, Throw Down Your Arms, Thunder Rock (film), Tiana (Disney), Til Wykes, Tim Atkin, Tim FitzHigham, Tim Guest, Tim Hely Hutchinson, Tim Hunkin, Tim Hunt, Tim Jeal, Tim Montgomerie, Tim Moore (writer), Tim Pears, Time on Earth, Time/Life, Timeline of events in the Liberal Democrats leadership election, 2006, Timeline of independent radio in the United Kingdom, Timeline of investigations into Trump and Russia (2018), Timeline of LGBT history in the United Kingdom, Timeline of London, Timeline of media in English, Timeline of Peshawar, Timeline of Saddam Hussein and al-Qaeda link allegations, Timeline of the Gezi Park protests, Timeri N. Murari, Timoleon Vieta Come Home, Timothy Brook, Timothy Evans, Timothy Watson, Timothy Williams (author), Tina Barrett, Tina Knowles, Tina!: 50th Anniversary Tour, Tinariwen, Tiny Rowland, Tipton Three, Tissa Central College, Title (Meghan Trainor album), Tittybangbang, To All New Arrivals, To Be Still, To Build a Home, To the Stars (album), Tobias Hill, Toby Young, Tom Alter, Tom Bentley, Tom Bissell, Tom Bower, Tom Brook, Tom Cruise, Tom Halliday, Tom Hanlin, Tom Harrisson, Tom Hibbert, Tom Hooper, Tom Hurndall, Tom Kalin, Tom Kitchin, Tom Lunt, Tom McRae, Tom Milne, Tom Morris (director), Tom Paulin, Tom Phillips (artist), Tom Simpson, Tom Stacey, Tom Watt (actor), Tommy Davis (Scientology), Tomorrow (novel), Tomorrow Is My Turn (album), Tomorrow's World (album), Tones of Town, Toni Bentley, Toni Collette, Tonight: Franz Ferdinand, Tony Anthony (evangelist), Tony Bell, Tony Blair, Tony Bullimore, Tony Kay, Tony Palmer, Tony Pawson (cricketer), Tony Zappone, Too Lost in You, Too Many Cooks (novel), Toupée, Tourism in North Korea, Tourism in Senegal, Tourist in This Town, Towards the End of the Morning, Towards Zero, Town Hall, Colombo, Towner Gallery, Toxicity (album), Tracey Breaks the News, Tracy Brabin, Tracy Edwards, Traffic congestion, Trainspotting (film), Tramp (album), Trans Media Watch, Trans-Europe Express (album), Transangelic Exodus, Transition (Chipmunk album), Transparent Things (album), Travelling Like the Light, Treaty on Conventional Armed Forces in Europe, Tremayne Rodd, 3rd Baron Rennell, Trevor Beattie, Trevor Letowski, Trevor White (food critic), Tribal (Imelda May album), Tribune (magazine), Tribute (John Newman album), Trick (Jamie T album), Trickbaby, Trilogy (The Weeknd album), Trinity Church (Brentwood), Trinity School, Nottingham, Trinny Woodall, Trip the Light Fantastic (Sophie Ellis-Bextor album), Triple Canopy (online magazine), Triratna Buddhist Community, Tristan Tzara, Tristram Hunt, Tristram Stuart, Tromatic Reflexxions, Tropic of Cancer (novel), Trouble in Paradise (La Roux album), Trouble Will Find Me, TT3D: Closer to the Edge, Tudor Evans, Tuppy Owens, Turkey Time (play), Turn It Up (Brandy song), Turn It Up (Pixie Lott album), Turner Prize, TV's 50 Greatest Stars, Twelve (Patti Smith album), Twelve Stops and Home, Twickenham Stadium, Twicket, Twitter Joke Trial, Two Dancers, Two Lives (non-fiction), Two Merry Monarchs, Two Rooms: Celebrating the Songs of Elton John & Bernie Taupin, Two Temple Place, Twyford Down, Txt.fyi, Tyler Colman, Types of tobacco, U.S. Cellular, UAE Five, Uda Pussellawa Railway, UFO Magazine (UK), Uganda People's Defence Force, Ugenia Lavender, Ugly (Sugababes song), Ugly Rumours (band), Uh Huh Her (album), UK Independence Party, UKUSA Agreement, Ulster Volunteer Force, Ultra (Zomby album), Ultravisitor, Umbrella (novel), Unapologetic, Uncle B, Under the Thatch, Underneath Your Clothes, Undertow (Drenge album), Undun, Unguarded (Rae Morris album), Unhalfbricking, Unicorn Grocery, United Kingdom European Union membership referendum, 2016, United Kingdom football sexual abuse scandal, United Kingdom general election, 2010, United Kingdom–United States relations, United Nations Security Council and the Iraq War, United States bombing of the Chinese embassy in Belgrade, United States presidential election in California, 1920, United States presidential election in Minnesota, 1920, Unity Band, Unity Mitford, Universal Credit, Universal Themes, University Challenge 2008–09, Unknown Memory, Unorthodox Jukebox, Untied.com, Untrue (album), Ununiform, Unwanted Advances, Unweaving the Rainbow, Up All Night Tour, Up and Down (Liane Carroll album), Upamanyu Chatterjee, Upper Air (album), Upstream Color, Uranium poisoning in Punjab, Urban Myths, Us/Them, Usain Bolt, Utopia, Limited, V (Maroon 5 album), V (The Horrors album), Vagarosa, Val Wilmer, Valerie June, Valtari, Van Dyke Parks, Van Morrison: No Surrender, Varg Vikernes, Variation on a Theme (play), Varsha Bhosle, Varsity (Cambridge), Venus in Furs, Vera Baboun, Vera Drake, Verity Lambert, Vermeer's Hat, Veronica Guerin (film), Vertigo (film), Vic Marks, Vic Reeves, Vicious White Kids, Vicki Hendricks, Vicki Mackenzie, Vicky Pryce, Vicky Ward, Victor Chandler, Victor Keegan, Victor Lownes, Victor Stolan, Victoria Coren Mitchell, Victoria Golf Course, Victoria Miro, Victoria Miro Gallery, Victoria Theatre, Salford, Victoria Wood, Victorious (Wolfmother album), Views (album), Vilayanur S. Ramachandran, Village of the Damned (1960 film), Villiers Quartet, Vince Cable, Vincent George Dowling, Vincent Kane, Vincent Kartheiser, Vinteuil Sonata, Viola Concerto (MacMillan), Viola Garvin, Violence against women, Viral email, Virginia (Mercadante), Virginia Waters, Viscount Gormanston, Visions Before Midnight, Visiting Mrs Nabokov, Vita Sackville-West, Vitali Vitaliev, Vittorio Radice, Viv Groskop, Vivien Leigh, Vogue Paris, Voices (Phantogram album), Voices of Animals and Men, Voodoo (D'Angelo album), Voodoo Science, Vox (magazine), Voyage of the Damned (Doctor Who), Vril, VSCO, W. H. Denny, W. S. Gilbert, Wachovia, Waco siege, Waheed Alli, Baron Alli, Waiting for a Want, Waiting for Godot, Waiting on a Song, Waitress (film), Wake Up (Youngblood Hawke album), Wakin on a Pretty Daze, Waldorf Astor, 2nd Viscount Astor, Walk with Me (album), Walking on a Dream, Wall of Arms, Walls (Kings of Leon album), Wally Fawkes, Wally Grout, Walt Disney, Walter Guinness, 1st Baron Moyne, Walter H. Fisher, Walter Hill, Walter Jerrold, Wanderlust (Sophie Ellis-Bextor album), Wanted on Voyage, Wapping Hydraulic Power Station, War tourism, WarioWare: Smooth Moves, Warm on a Cold Night, Warrior (2011 film), Wasim Tareen, Wasp's Nest, Watch the Throne, Waterpistol (album), Watershed (k.d. lang album), Wath Comprehensive School, Wave (Beck song), Wayland Young, 2nd Baron Kennet, Wayne Madsen, We Are All Made of Glue, We Are All Sluts of Trust, We Are the 21st Century Ambassadors of Peace & Magic, We Are the Night, We Go Home, We Got It from Here... Thank You 4 Your Service, We Happy Few (play), We Must Become the Pitiless Censors of Ourselves, We Shall Overcome (Pete Seeger album), We Shall Overcome: The Seeger Sessions, We're All Somebody from Somewhere, We're New Here, Wednesday Martin, Weekend City Press Review, Weird Kids (album), Welcome Back to Milk, Welcome to Jamrock, Welcome to Mali, Welsh School of Architecture, Wendi Peters, Wendy Henry, Wendy Moore, West Downs School, West of Memphis, Westgate shopping mall attack, Westminster School, Wetlands (novel), What a Time to Be Alive, What About Now (album), What Goes on Tour, What Makes You Beautiful, What Now (Sylvan Esso album), What the Papers Say, What the World Needs Now..., What Time Is Love?, What We Believe But Cannot Prove, What Will the Neighbours Say?, What's Going On (Marvin Gaye album), What's the 411?, When We Were Young (Adele song), Where I Belong (Sia song), Where the Heaven Are We, Where the Truth Lies, Where We Are, Whirled into Happiness, Whisky Galore! (1949 film), White Bread Black Beer, White Chalk, White Christmas (Black Mirror), White Elephant (2012 film), White Horse at Ebbsfleet, White Teeth (TV serial), Whitey discography, Who I Am (book), Who Knew, Who You Are (Jessie J album), Why Didn't They Ask Evans?, Why It's Kicking Off Everywhere, Why Love Now, Why Not Me? (film), Wide Awake (Joe McElderry album), Wide Awake!, Wiggle Ltd, WikiLeaks, Wild About Harry (novel), Wild Boy (novel), Wild Horses (The Rolling Stones song), Wild Man Fischer, Wild World (album), Wilfred Fienburgh, Wilhelmina FitzClarence, Countess of Munster, Will Alsop, Will Buckley (journalist), Will Hutton, Will Randall, Will Self, Willem Dafoe, William Beach Thomas, William Boyd (writer), William Brough (writer), William Clay Ford Jr., William Douglas-Home, William Eggleston, William Emrys Williams, William Etty, William Feaver, William Fiennes (author), William Garner (novelist), William Gibson, William Gilbert (rugby), William Glock, William Greet, William Hague, William Herbert, 18th Earl of Pembroke, William Hill Sports Book of the Year, William I. Hitchcock, William Innell Clement, William Keegan, William Lee-Warner, William Lewis (journalist), William McCrum, William Morris Gallery, William Pye (sculptor), William Rignold, William Roberts (painter), William Sterndale Bennett, William Swinden Barber, William Vahey, William Waldorf Astor, William Walton, William Wharton (author), William Wright Beling II, Willie Warde, Willie’s Stash, Vol. 1: December Day, Willpower (will.i.am album), Wills Hall, Wilmslow, Wind It Up (Gwen Stefani song), Winifred Shotter, Winnie Madikizela-Mandela, Winston Silcott, Winter in America, Winter: Five Windows on the Season, Wise Up Ghost, Wispers, Withdean Stadium, Within You Without You, Withnail and I, Witness for the Prosecution (play), Wizarding World, WMD conjecture in the aftermath of the 2003 invasion of Iraq, Wolf Alice, Wolf Hall, WOMAD Charlton Park, Womanizer (song), Women in India, Women of the Year Lunch, Women of Twilight, Women's Boat Race, Women's Boat Race 2014, Women's liberation movement in Europe, Won't Go Quietly, Wonder Boys (film), Wonderful, Glorious, Wooden Shjips, Woodland Echoes, Woodrow Phoenix, Woolacombe, Worcester Cold Storage and Warehouse Co. fire, Work (Iggy Azalea song), Workers Revolutionary Party (UK), Working Group on Financial Markets, Works of John Betjeman, Works of Rabindranath Tagore, World in Action, World Peace Is None of Your Business, World Wide Fund for Nature, Wotagei, Wounded Rhymes, Wouter Van Bellingen, Wrangled, Wrecking Ball (Miley Cyrus song), Wrong about Japan, Wrong Creatures, Wuthering Heights (2009 TV serial), X (Ed Sheeran album), X (Kylie Minogue album), X (magazine), X-Men Origins: Wolverine, Xabi Alonso, Xen (album), Xenomania, Xx (album), XXXchurch.com, Y1 (tobacco), Ya Nass, Yahaluvo, Yasmin Alibhai-Brown, Years of Refusal, Yellow Submarine (album), Yerma, Yes Lawd!, Yiyun Li, Yo, Blair, Yom Kippur War, YOOX Net-a-Porter Group, Yoshitha Rajapaksa, YossarianLives, Yotam Ottolenghi, You & I (The Pierces album), You Are The Ref, You Belong with Me, You Can Do Anything, You Can't Read this Book, You Can't Say That, You Gotta Problem with Me, You Make Me Wanna..., You Only Live Twice (novel), You're Dead!, You're Not Sorry, You've Been Trumped, Young Blood (Sophie Ellis-Bextor song), Yours Truly, Angry Mob, Yours Truly, Cellophane Nose, Youth Novels, Ys (Joanna Newsom album), Yuri Goloubev, Yuval Noah Harari, Yvonne Printemps, Yvonne Ridley, Yvonne Roberts, Zac Goldsmith, Zadie Smith, Zaghawa people, Zaina Erhaim, Zana Muhsen, Zeitgeist (The Smashing Pumpkins album), Zelda La Grange, ZETA (fusion reactor), Zimbabweans in the United Kingdom, Zina Garrison, Zion Lights, Zircon affair, Zoë Green, Zoe Rahman, Zootopia, Zukiswa Wanner, Zuleika (musical), Zulfikar Ghose, Zulu (1964 film), Zulu Hart, (I Like) The Way You Love Me, (What's the Story) Morning Glory?, ...And Star Power, ...Baby One More Time (album), ...Baby One More Time (song), 10 Songs for the New Depression, 1000 Forms of Fear, 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die, 12 Rules for Life, 12 Years a Slave (score), 12-3 incident, 125 London Wall, 127 Hours (soundtrack), 15 (film), 15 February 2003 anti-war protests, 1791, 1791 in Great Britain, 18 Months, 18+ (band), 1831 City Bank of New York theft, 1891 in the United Kingdom, 19 (Adele album), 1912 in the United Kingdom, 1913 in the United Kingdom, 1921 in British music, 1926 FA Cup Final, 1937 French Championships – Men's Singles, 1941 New Year Honours, 1957 in architecture, 1960 in British music, 1960 in music, 1960 in the United Kingdom, 1964 British betting scandal, 1964 East Pakistan riots, 1965 New Year Honours, 1966 in literature, 1971–72 FA Cup, 1980 St. Pauls riot, 1981 in the United Kingdom, 1983 British Airways Sikorsky S-61 crash, 1984 Libyan hostage incident, 1985 European Cup Final, 1985 New Year Honours, 1987 Birthday Honours, 1989 FA Charity Shield, 1992 Deluxe, 1993, 1993 in the United Kingdom, 1995 New Year Honours, 1998 FA Cup Final, 1998–2002 Argentine great depression, 1998–99 Manchester United F.C. season, 2000s (decade), 2001–02 Hibernian F.C. season, 2002 Bou'in-Zahra earthquake, 2002 Sure for Men Rockingham 500, 2002 Venezuelan coup d'état attempt, 2003 FA Cup Final, 2003 Grand National, 2003 in British television, 2003–04 Arsenal F.C. season, 2004 Equatorial Guinea coup d'état attempt, 2005 in comics, 2005 in Iraq, 2006 Dublin riots, 2006 Scotland rugby union tour of South Africa, 2006 Southern Leyte mudslide, 2006 Transatlantic aircraft plot, 2007 United Kingdom floods, 2007–08 Dundee United F.C. season, 2008 Turner Prize, 2008–09 Dundee United F.C. season, 2008–09 Liverpool F.C. season, 2009 Egypt v Algeria football matches, 2009 Evening Standard Theatre Awards, 2009 Turner Prize, 2009–10 Dundee United F.C. season, 2009–2011 News of the World phone hacking scandal investigations, 2010 in architecture, 2011 in architecture, 2011 in Northern Ireland, 2012 in architecture, 2012 in British radio, 2012 Man Booker Prize, 2012 Summer Olympics opening ceremony, 2013 Emirates Cup, 2013 Epsom Derby, 2013 in architecture, 2013 Labour Party Falkirk candidate selection, 2013 New Year Honours, 2013–14 Birmingham City F.C. season, 2014 Forest Hills Drive, 2014 in British television, 2014 in the United Kingdom, 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict, 2015 in the United Kingdom, 2015–16 Birmingham City F.C. season, 2016 in archaeology, 2016 in architecture, 2016 Munich shooting, 2016 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Singles, 2017 in architecture, 2018 in the United Kingdom, 20Ten, 21 (Adele album), 21st Century Breakdown, 22 (Lily Allen song), 22 Dreams, 24K Magic (album), 25 (Adele album), 3 Non-Blondes, 3 Words (song), 3-6-3 Rule, 36 Seasons, 3:AM Magazine, 4 (Beyoncé album), 45 Years, 48:13, 4:44 (album), 4′33″, 5 (Lamb album), 5 Easy Pieces (Scott Walker box set), 5 North St, 50 Photographs, 50 Song Memoir, 50 West Street, 50 Words for Snow, 54 (novel), 5:55, 6 Feet Beneath the Moon, 6 River Systems, 60 Ft. Dolls, 679 Artists, 78 Lyndhurst Way, 78-87 London Youth, 79th Street (Manhattan), 808s & Heartbreak, 99% Invisible, 99.9%. Expand index (6922 more) » « Shrink index
!Wowow! is a collective in Peckham, London.
"Awaken, My Love!" is the third studio album by American rapper Donald Glover, under his stage name Childish Gambino.
& Then Boom is the debut studio album by American new wave band Iglu & Hartly.
Allelujah! Don't Bend! Ascend! is the fourth studio album by Canadian experimental music group Godspeed You! Black Emperor, released in 2012.
Edward Earl Gray ('Monsewer' Eddie Gray) (10 June 1898 – 15 September 1969) was an English stage comedian who performed in music halls as a solo act and also as a member of the Crazy Gang.
+ (pronounced "plus") is the debut studio album by English singer-songwriter Ed Sheeran.
A Bad Wind Blows in My Heart is the second studio album by English musician Bill Ryder-Jones.
A Bit of a Test is a farce by Ben Travers.
A Book of Giants is a 1963 anthology of 13 fairy tales from Europe that have been collected and retold by Ruth Manning-Sanders.
A Book of Mediterranean Food was an influential cookery book written by Elizabeth David in 1950, her first, and published by John Lehmann.
A Brief History of Blasphemy: Liberalism, Censorship and the Satanic Verses is a 1990 book by Richard Webster, in which the author discusses the controversy over Salman Rushdie's novel The Satanic Verses (1988).
A Brief History of Crime is the third book by conservative author and journalist Peter Hitchens.
A Brighter Beat is the third studio album by Scottish singer-songwriter, Malcolm Middleton, released on 25 February 2007 on Full Time Hobby.
A Caribbean Mystery is a work of detective fiction by Agatha Christie, first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club on 16 November 1964Chris Peers, Ralph Spurrier and Jamie Sturgeon.
A Change of Climate is a novel by English author Hilary Mantel, first published in 1994 by Viking Books.
A Child of Our Time is a secular oratorio by the British composer Michael Tippett (190598), who also wrote the libretto.
A Choral Fantasia, Op.
A Cup of Kindness is a farce by the English playwright Ben Travers.
A Dangerous Game is a 2014 documentary film and a follow-up to You've Been Trumped.
A Deeper Understanding is the fourth studio album by American indie rock band The War on Drugs.
A Devil's Chaplain: Reflections on Hope, Lies, Science, and Love is a 2003 book of selected essays and other writings by Richard Dawkins.
"A Dog and Pony Show" is the sixth episode of the first season of the American police drama television series Homicide: Life on the Street.
A Field in England is a 2013 British historical psychological horror film directed by Ben Wheatley.
A Fistful of Dollars (Per un pugno di dollari, titled on-screen as Fistful of Dollars) is a 1964 Spaghetti Western film directed by Sergio Leone and starring Clint Eastwood in his first leading role, alongside Gian Maria Volontè, Marianne Koch, Wolfgang Lukschy, Sieghardt Rupp, José Calvo, Antonio Prieto, and Joseph Egger.
A Gate at the Stairs is a novel by American fiction writer Lorrie Moore.
A Girl like Me is the second studio album by Barbadian singer Rihanna.
A Goat's Song is a 1994 novel by Dermot Healy.
A Guide to the New Ruins of Great Britain is a book by the British writer Owen Hatherley, published by Verso Books in November 2010.
A Handful of Dust is a novel by the British writer Evelyn Waugh.
A History of British Birds is a natural history book by Thomas Bewick, published in two volumes.
A Journey is a memoir by Tony Blair of his tenure as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
A Matter of Life and Death is a stage adaptation by Tom Morris and Emma Rice of Powell and Pressburger's film of the same name for the company Kneehigh Theatre.
A Midnight Clear is a 1992 American war drama film written and directed by Keith Gordon and starring an ensemble cast that features Ethan Hawke, Gary Sinise, Peter Berg, Kevin Dillon and Arye Gross.
A Million Lights is the third studio album by English recording artist Cheryl, released on 15 June 2012 through Fascination Records.
A Moment of Madness is the debut studio album by British singer-songwriter Izzy Bizu.
A Mother's Reckoning: Living in the Aftermath of Tragedy is a 2016 memoir by Sue Klebold, the mother of Dylan Klebold who perpetrated the Columbine massacre along with Eric Harris.
A Murder Is Announced is a work of detective fiction by Agatha Christie and first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club in June 1950Chris Peers, Ralph Spurrier and Jamie Sturgeon.
A Night Out is a musical comedy with a book by George Grossmith, Jr. and Arthur Miller, music by Willie Redstone and Cole Porter and lyrics by Clifford Grey.
A Northern Soul is the second studio album by English alternative rock band The Verve.
A Patriot For Me is a 1965 play by the English playwright John Osborne, based on the true story of Alfred Redl.
A Perfect Contradiction is the third studio album by English recording artist Paloma Faith, released by Sony Music Entertainment on 10 March 2014.
A Perfect Vacuum (Doskonała próżnia) is a 1971 book by Polish author Stanisław Lem, the largest and best known collection of Stanislaw Lem's fictitious criticism of nonexisting books.
A Pocket Full of Rye is a work of detective fiction by Agatha Christie and first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club on 9 November 1953,.
"A Quiet Night In" is the second episode of the British dark comedy television anthology series Inside No. 9.
A Seat at the Table is the third studio album by American singer-songwriter Solange.
A Shadow in Time is an album by American avant-garde composer William Basinski.
A Ship of the Line is an historical seafaring novel by C. S. Forester.
"A Shot in the Dark" is the fourth episode of the first season of the American police drama television series Homicide: Life on the Street.
A Throw of Dice (Prapancha Pash) is a 1929 silent film by German-born director Franz Osten, based on an episode from the Indian epic The Mahabharata.
A Tragedy of Fashion, or the Scarlet Scissors is a ballet which was first choreographed and performed on 15 June 1926 by Frederick Ashton, who starred with Marie Rambert.
A TV Dante is a 1990 mini-series directed by Tom Phillips and Peter Greenaway.
A Weekend in the City is the second studio album by British indie rock band Bloc Party.
A Woman a Man Walked By is the second collaborative studio album English alternative rock musicians PJ Harvey and John Parish, released on 27 March 2009 by Island Records.
A Woman in Berlin (Eine Frau in Berlin) (1959/2003) is an anonymous memoir by a German woman, revealed in 2003 to be journalist Marta Hillers.
A Zed & Two Noughts is a 1985 film written and directed by Peter Greenaway.
Attorney General v Observer Ltd is an important English tort law case on breach of confidentiality.
Anthony Charles Hockley Smith (born Anthony Charles Smith in 1935) is a British novelist and playwright from Kew.
Archibald Gordon Macdonell (3 November 1895 – 16 January 1941) was a Scottish writer, journalist and broadcaster, whose most famous work is the gently satirical novel England, Their England (1933).
Arthur Henry Fox Strangways (14 September 18592 May 1948) was an English musicologist, translator, editor and music critic.
Alan John Percivale Taylor (25 March 1906 – 7 September 1990) was an English historian who specialised in 19th- and 20th-century European diplomacy.
Amy M. Homes (pen name A. M. Homes; born December 18, 1961, Washington, D.C.) is an American writer best known for her controversial novels and unusual short stories, which feature extreme situations and characters.
Andrew Norman Wilson (born 1950) is an English writer and newspaper columnist known for his critical biographies, novels and works of popular history.
Sir Alan Patrick Herbert CH (24 September 1890 – 11 November 1971), usually known as A. P. Herbert or simply A. P. H., was an English humorist, novelist, playwright and law reform activist who served as an Independent Member of Parliament (MP) for Oxford University from the 1935 general election to the 1950 general election, when university constituencies were abolished.
AFC Bournemouth is a professional football club in Bournemouth, Dorset, that plays in the Premier League, the top tier of the English football league system.
A.K.A. (an acronym for Also Known As) is the eighth studio album by American entertainer Jennifer Lopez.
For other roads with the same name see List of A21 roads. The A21 is a trunk road in Southern England, one of several which connect London and various commuter towns to the south coast.
Aage Thaarup (1906–1987) was a Danish-born milliner who ran a celebrated hatmaking business in London between the 1930s and 1970s.
Aamer Anwar (born 30 December 1967) is a prominent Scottish lawyer of Pakistani background, and the current Rector of the University of Glasgow.
Aaron Ross Porter (born 11 January 1985) is the former President of the National Union of Students in the United Kingdom; he was elected with a 65% majority and took office in June 2010 for one year.
Aaron Saxton (born 1974) is a former Scientologist and member of the organisation's elite group called the Sea Org.
Abby Jackson (born 1982) is a British artist, Stuckist painter, writer and art activist.
ABC are an English pop band that formed in Sheffield in 1980.
Abdelbaset Ali Mohmed al-Megrahi (عبد الباسط محمد علي المقرحي,; 1 April 1952 – 20 May 2012) was a Libyan who was head of security for Libyan Arab Airlines, director of the Centre for Strategic Studies in Tripoli, Libya, and an alleged Libyan intelligence officer.
The Aberfan disaster was the catastrophic collapse of a colliery spoil tip at 9.15 am on 21 October 1966.
Abigail Ozora Simpson (born 1964) is a contemporary sculptor working in clay.
Abram Games (29 July 1914 in Whitechapel, London – 27 August 1996 in London) was a British graphic designer.
Attupurathu Mathew Abraham (ആറ്റുപുറത്ത്മാത്യു ഏബ്രഹാം.; 11 June 1924 – 1 December 2002), pen name Abu, was an Indian cartoonist, journalist, and author.
The Abu Omar Case was the abduction and transfer to Egypt of the Imam of Milan Hassan Mustafa Osama Nasr, also known as Abu Omar.
Academies Financial Handbook is a handbook issued by Education and Skills Funding Agency in England that describes financial requirements for academy trusts.
Academy schools are state-funded schools in England which are directly funded by the Department for Education and independent of local authority control.
Access Space is an open digital arts lab in Sheffield in the United Kingdom.
Accidents Can Happen was a television series produced by Twofour, which was broadcast on daytime BBC One in three series from 2004 to 2006.
Acetone peroxide is an organic peroxide and a primary high explosive.
Achtung Baby is the seventh studio album by Irish rock band U2.
Ada Calhoun (born Ada Calhoun Schjeldahl, March 17, 1976) is an American non-fiction author.
Kevin Adam Curtis (born 26 May 1955) is a British documentary film-maker.
Adam Dant (born 1967) is a Jerwood Drawing Prize-winning British artist (2002).
Frederick Adam Diment (born 1943) is a spy novelist who published four novels between 1967 and 1971.
Adam Kirby (born 1988/89) is a Group 1-winning British jockey.
Adam Mars-Jones (born 26 October 1954) is a British novelist and literary critic.
Adam Eliot Geoffrey Raphael (born 22 April 1938) is an award-winning English journalist and author.
Adam Peter Rickitt (born 29 May 1978) is an English actor, singer and model and charity fundraiser.
Adam Spreadbury-Maher is an Australian/Irish theatre artistic director, producer and writer.
Adam's Lament (Russian: Адамов плач Adamov plach) is a 2009 choral composition in Church Slavonic by Estonian composer Arvo Pärt on a text by Silouan of Athos (Силуан Афонский).
Addenbrooke's Hospital is an internationally renowned teaching hospital and research centre in Cambridge, England, with strong affiliations to the University of Cambridge.
Adeel Akhtar (عدیل اختر; born 18 September 1980) is a BAFTA award-winning British actor.
Adele Laurie Blue Adkins (born 5 May 1988) is an English singer and songwriter.
The Adelphi Charter on Creativity, Innovation and Intellectual Property is the result of a project commissioned by the Royal Society for the encouragement of Arts, Manufactures & Commerce, London, UK, and is intended as a positive statement of what good intellectual property policy is.
Adil Usman Rashid (born 17 February 1988) is an English cricketer who plays for Yorkshire and England as a leg spinner.
Adore is the fourth studio album by the American alternative rock band The Smashing Pumpkins, released in June 1998 by Virgin Records.
Sir Adrian Cedric Boult, CH (8 April 1889 – 22 February 1983) was an English conductor.
Adrian Guelke (born 15 June 1947) is Professor of Comparative Politics in the School of Politics, International Studies and Philosophy at Queen's University Belfast, Northern Ireland.
Adrian Levy (born 1965) is a journalist and film maker who currently writes for The Guardian.
Adrian McNally is a record producer, a songwriter and a musician with English folk group the Unthanks, which he also manages.
Adrian M. Owen (born 17 May 1966) is a British neuroscientist and author.
Adrian Poynton (born 29 January 1979) is a British screenwriter, playwright, stand up comedian.
Adrien Victor Sauvage (born 30 May 1983) is a British fashion designer, director and photographer of Ghanaian descent.
Advent International is an American global private equity firm focused on buyouts of companies in Western and Central Europe, North America, Latin America and Asia.
Adventures in Stationery: A Journey Through Your Pencil Case is a non-fiction book by James Ward about stationery.
Carel Diederic Aernout baron van Lynden (born 31 December 1954) is a Dutch-British journalist with over twenty years experience as a war correspondent in the Middle East and the Balkans.
Afore Night Come is a play by the British playwright David Rudkin, first staged by the Royal Shakespeare Company in 1962.
Africa Research Institute (ARI) is an independent not-for-profit think-tank that was founded in February 2007.
Africa United is a 2010 British comedy-drama adventure film directed by first-time UK film director Deborah 'Debs' Gardner-Paterson and starring Emmanuel Jal, Eriya Ndayambaje, Roger Nsengiyumva, Sanyu Joanita Kintu, Sherrie Silver and Yves Dusenge.
The Afrīdī (اپريدی Aprīdai, plur. اپريدي Aprīdī; آفریدی) is a Pashtun tribe present in Pakistan, with substantial numbers in Afghanistan.
After Dark was a British late-night live discussion programme broadcast on Channel 4 television between 1987 and 1997, and on the BBC in 2003.
After Laughter is the fifth studio album by American rock band Paramore.
After the Fire, A Still Small Voice is the debut novel by author Evie Wyld published in August 2009 by Jonathan Cape in the UK and Pantheon Books in the US.
AfterEllen.com, founded in April 2002, is a website that focuses on the portrayal of lesbian and bisexual women in the media.
After the UK EU membership referendum held on 23 June 2016, in which a majority voted to leave the European Union, the United Kingdom experienced political and economic upsets, with spillover effects across the rest of the European Union and the wider world.
The Aga saga is a subgenre of the family saga genre of literature.
Age Of is the ninth studio album by American electronic producer Oneohtrix Point Never, released on June 1, 2018 on Warp Records.
Age of Consent (also known as Norman Lindsay's Age of Consent) is a 1969 Australian film which was the penultimate feature film directed by British director Michael Powell.
Age of the Dragons is a 2011 fantasy film starring Danny Glover and Vinnie Jones, directed by Ryan Little.
Agnes Romilly White (1872–1945) was an Irish novelist who wrote about the poverty, bereavement and comedy that she saw around her.
Agnetha Åse Fältskog (born 5 April 1950) is a Swedish musician, singer, songwriter, actress, and author.
Agri-Energy Roundtable (AER) is a nonprofit and non-governmental organization accredited by the United Nations and established in 1980 as a forum for encouraging dialogue on cooperative energy and agricultural development between industrialized and developing nations.
Ahmed Abdul Khaleq (born c. 1977) is a blogger and activist of the stateless Bedoun minority who formerly resided in Ajman in the United Arab Emirates.
Ahmed Rashidi (also known as Ahmed Errachidi) is a citizen of Morocco who was held in extrajudicial detention in the United States Guantanamo Bay detainment camps, in Cuba.
Aidan McAnespie (1965 – 21 February 1988) was an unarmed civilian who was shot dead by a British soldier at the Aughnacloy, County Tyrone border checkpoint in Northern Ireland during the Troubles.
"Ain't It Fun" is a song by American rock band Paramore, released as the fourth and final single from their self-titled fourth studio album Paramore (2013).
Air America is a 1978 non-fiction book by Christopher Robbins, a journalist investigating CIA drug trafficking and front companies for The Observer.
Airbnb is an American company which operates an online marketplace and hospitality service for people to lease or rent short-term lodging including holiday cottages, apartments, homestays, hostel beds, or hotel rooms, to participate in or facilitate experiences related to tourism such as walking tours, and to make reservations at restaurants.
Aisling Loftus (born 1 September 1990) is an English actress.
Kingslee James Daley (born 1 December 1983), better known by the stage name Akala, is an English rapper, poet, and political activist.
Alfred Alvarez (born 5 August 1929) is an English poet, novelist, essayist and critic who publishes under the name A. Alvarez and Al Alvarez.
The Al Ansar guest house is a name Joint Task Force Guantanamo counter-terrorism analysts have applied to several guest houses they consider suspicious.
Alastair James Hay Murray (born 10 May 1968), is an English comedian and TV personality.
Sūrat al-Mulk (سورة الملك, "Sovereignty, Kingdom") is the 67th chapter (sura) of the Quran, comprising 30 verses.
The Al-Shifa (الشفاء, Arabic for "healing") pharmaceutical factory in Khartoum North, Sudan, was constructed between 1992 and 1996 with components imported from Germany, India, Italy, Sweden, Switzerland, Thailand and the United States.
Alaa Al-Aswany (علاء الأسواني,; born 26 May 1957) is an Egyptian writer, and a founding member of the political movement Kefaya.
Alan Brien (12 March 1925 – 23 May 2008) was an English journalist best known for his novel Lenin.
Alan Dudley Bush (22 December 1900 – 31 October 1995) was a British composer, pianist, conductor, teacher and political activist.
Alan Graham Carr (born 14 June 1976) is an English comedian and television personality.
Alan Coren (27 June 1938 – 18 October 2007) was an English humourist, writer and satirist who was well known as a regular panellist on the BBC radio quiz The News Quiz and a team captain on BBC television's Call My Bluff.
Alan Cumming, (born 27 January 1965), is a Scottish-American actor, singer, writer, producer, director, and activist who has appeared in numerous films, television shows, and plays.
Alan Davidson (born 1943) began his writing career sub-editing Roy of the Rovers for the British comics magazine Tiger and was soon contributing his own stories to other British comics and associated annuals.
Alan John Fitzgerald (5 November 193531 March 2011) was an Australian author, journalist and satirist.
Alan Green (born 25 June 1952 in Belfast, Northern Ireland) has been a BBC Radio sports commentator since 1981, mainly on football but also on golf, rowing and the Olympic Games.
Alan Jenkins (born 1955 in Kingston upon Thames, Surrey) is an English poet.
Alan Thomas Kitching is a British graphic designer, animator, architect and software developer, who is perhaps best known for his pioneering work in computer animation, creating the Antics 2-D Animation software in 1972.
Alan Lawson (born 19 May 1948 in Kirkcaldy) is a retired Scottish rugby union player.
Alan Fleming McGlashan, MC (20 October 1898 in Bedworth, Nottinghamshire – 6 May 1997 in London) was a British pilot and doctor.
Alan John Ross (6 May 1922 – 14 February 2001) was a British poet, writer and editor.
Alan Charles Rusbridger (born 29 December 1953) is a British journalist, Principal of Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford and the former editor-in-chief of The Guardian.
Alan Seymour (6 June 192723 March 2015) was an Australian playwright and author.
Alan Fred Titchmarsh,, HonFSE (born 2 May 1949) is an English gardener, presenter, poet, and novelist.
Alan Rhun Watkins (3 April 1933 – 8 May 2010) was for over 50 years a British political columnist in various London-based magazines and newspapers.
Alan B. Wilkie (born 1951: ZoomInfo.com profile.) is an English former football referee, who officiated in the Football League and the Premier League, and for UEFA.
Alanna Nash is an American journalist and biographer.
Alanya, formerly Alaiye, is a beach resort city and a component district of Antalya Province on the southern coast of Turkey, in the country's Mediterranean Region, east of the city of Antalya.
Harold Alaric Jacob (8 June 1909 – 26 January 1995) was an English writer and journalist.
Alastair John Campbell (born 25 May 1957) is a British journalist, broadcaster, political aide and author, best known for his work as Tony Blair's spokesman and campaign director (1994–1997), followed by Downing Street Press Secretary (1997–2000), for Labour Prime Minister Tony Blair.
The Honourable Alastair Francis Buchan, CBE (9 September 1918 – 4 February 1976) was a leading writer on defence studies in the 1970s.
Alastair George Bell Sim, CBE (9 October 1900 – 19 August 1976) was a Scottish character actor who began his theatrical career at the age of thirty, but quickly became established as a popular West End performer, remaining so until his death in 1976.
The Alban Berg Quartett was a string quartet founded in Vienna, Austria in 1970, named after Alban Berg.
Albatross is a 2011 British coming-of-age, drama film directed by Niall MacCormick, written by Tamzin Rafn and starring Sebastian Koch, Julia Ormond, Felicity Jones and Jessica Brown Findlay.
Albert Coates (23 April 1882 – 11 December 1953) was an English conductor and composer.
Albert Espinosa i Puig (born 5 November 1973), educated as an industrial engineer, is a Spanish screenwriter, playwright, writer, actor and director of cinema.
Ernest Albert George Spanswick (2 October 1919 – 27 April 1983) was a British trade unionist.
Alberto Díaz Gutiérrez, better known as Alberto Korda or simply Korda (September 14, 1928 – May 25, 2001), was a Cuban photographer, remembered for his famous image Guerrillero Heroico of Argentine Marxist revolutionary Che Guevara.
Album of the Year popularly known by the initialism AOTY is a website that aggregates reviews of music albums.
The Aldermaston marches were anti-nuclear weapons demonstrations in the 1950s and 1960s, taking place on Easter weekend between the Atomic Weapons Research Establishment at Aldermaston in Berkshire, England, and London, over a distance of fifty-two miles, or roughly 83 km.
Alexander Frederick Douglas-Home, Baron Home of the Hirsel, (2 July 1903 – 9 October 1995) was a British statesman of the Conservative Party who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from October 1963 to October 1964.
Aleksandra Krystyna Theresa "Aleks" Krotoski (born 22 October 1974) is a Polish-American broadcaster, journalist and social psychologist, resident of the United Kingdom who writes about technology and interactivity.
Alesha Anjanette Dixon (born 7 October 1978) is a British singer, rapper, model, television presenter and talent show judge.
Alex Bilmes is a British journalist.
Alex Clark is a British literary journalist and editor who has written for The Guardian, The Observer and the Times Literary Supplement.
Alexander James Cropley (born 16 January 1951) is a retired footballer who featured as a midfielder.
Steven Alexander James FRSA (born 21 November 1968) is an English musician and songwriter, as well as a journalist and cheesemaker.
Alex Massie (born 1 July 1974) is a Scottish freelance journalist commentator based in Edinburgh.
Alex Michaelis (born c. 1965, Notting Hill, London) is an architect who resides in London.
Alexander Moinet Poots CBE Notice ID: 2347760.
Alex Preston (born 1979) is a British author and journalist.
Alexander David Turner (born 6 January 1986) is an English musician.
Alex Vause is a fictional character played by Laura Prepon on the Netflix series Orange Is the New Black.
Alex Wade (born 1966) is a British writer, freelance journalist and media lawyer.
Alexander Russell Frater (b New Hebrides, 3 January 1937) is a travel writer and journalist.
Alexander Gronsky (Александр Гронский, born Tallinn, Estonia, 1980) is a landscape photographer, currently based in Riga, Latvia.
Alexander Yevgenievich Lebedev (p; born 16 December 1959) is a Russian businessman, referred to as one of the Russian oligarchs.
Alexander James Ashburner Nix (born 1 May 1975) is the former CEO of Cambridge Analytica and a former director of the Strategic Communication Laboratories (SCL) Group, a behavioural research and strategic communications consultancy, leading its elections division (SCL Elections).
Colonel Alexander Saunderson (1783–1857) was a Whig MP for Cavan 1826–1831.
Alexander Temerko is a prominent Ukrainian-born British businessman in the energy sector, currently a director of the UK company Aquind Limited, which is responsible for building a power link between the UK and France.
Alexandra Palace is a Grade II listed entertainment and sports venue in London, located between Muswell Hill and Wood Green.
Alexandra Shulman CBE (born 13 November 1957), is a British journalist.
Alexis Jordan is the self-titled debut studio album by American recording artist Alexis Jordan.
Alfred Khumalo (5 September 193021 October 2012), better known as Alf Kumalo, and with the surname sometimes spelled Khumalo, was a South African documentary photographer and photojournalist.
Alfie Allen (born 12 September 1986) is an English actor.
Alfred Gollin (1926-2005) was an American scholar of European history.
Alfred Charles William Harmsworth, 1st Viscount Northcliffe (15 July 1865 – 14 August 1922) was a British newspaper and publishing magnate.
Alfred Noyes CBE (16 September 188025 June 1958) was an English poet, short-story writer and playwright, best known for his ballads, "The Highwayman" and "The Barrel-Organ".
Alfred Robens, Baron Robens of Woldingham, PC (18 December 1910 – 27 June 1999), sometimes known as Alf Robens, was an English trade unionist, Labour politician and industrialist.
Sir Alfred Sherman (10 November 1919 – 26 August 2006) was a writer, journalist, and political analyst.
Ali Smith CBE FRSL (born 24 August 1962) is a Scottish author, playwright, academic and journalist.
Alibi is a 1928 play by Michael Morton based on The Murder of Roger Ackroyd, a novel by British crime writer Agatha Christie.
Alice Arnold (born 1962) is a British broadcaster and journalist.
Alice Ann Cornwell or Alice Whiteman or Alice Robinson (1 January 1852 – 7 January 1932) was a British goldmining industrialist and newspaper proprietor.
Alice Henriette Lapize (3 March 1889 – 10 February 1979), better known by her stage name, Alice Delysia and sometimes Elise Delisia, was a French actress and singer who made her career in English musical theatre.
Alice in Sunderland: An Entertainment is a graphic novel by comics writer and artist Bryan Talbot.
Alice in the Cities (Alice in den Städten) is a 1974 German road movie directed by Wim Wenders.
Alice in Wonderland is a musical pantomime by Henry Savile Clarke (1841–1893; book and lyrics), Walter Slaughter (music) and Aubrey Hopwood (lyrics), based on Lewis Carroll's books Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass.
Alice Neel (January 28, 1900 – October 13, 1984) was an American visual artist, who was known for her portraits depicting friends, family, lovers, poets, artists and strangers.
Alice Louise Waters (born April 28, 1944) is an American chef, restaurateur, activist and author.
Alicia Augello Cook (born January 25, 1981), known professionally as Alicia Keys, is an American singer-songwriter.
Alien is a 1979 science fiction horror film directed by Ridley Scott, and starring Sigourney Weaver, Tom Skerritt, Veronica Cartwright, Harry Dean Stanton, John Hurt, Ian Holm and Yaphet Kotto.
Alieu Badara Saja Taal (March 22, 1944 -- April 2, 2014) was a Gambian academic and politician.
Alison Adburgham (28 January 1912 – 23 May 1997) was an English journalist, author and social historian.
Alison Jackson (born Alison Mowbray-Jackson, 15 May 1960) is a British BAFTA and multi award-winning artist who explores the cult of celebrity culture as created by the media and publicity industries.
Alison Rice is a British travel journalist and campaigner for sustainable tourism.
Alison Towers Settle née Alison Violet de Froideville Fuchs (18 January 1891 in Clapham, London – 14 September 1980 in Worthing, Sussex) was a British fashion journalist and editor.
Alison Wheeler (born 4 March 1972) is a British singer, best known as the female vocalist for The Beautiful South from 2003 until they disbanded in 2007.
Alistair Urquhart (8 September 1919. Alistair Urquhart, 1994 – 7 October 2016) was a Scottish businessman and the author of The Forgotten Highlander, an account of the three and a half years he spent as a Japanese prisoner of war during his service in the Gordon Highlanders infantry regiment during the Second World War.
All Hell Let Loose: The World at War 1939-1945 is a 2011 book by historian Max Hastings, covering the history of World War II and complementing Hastings' earlier works Overlord, Armageddon and Nemesis.
All I Ever Wanted is the fourth studio album by American singer Kelly Clarkson, released on March 6, 2009 by RCA Records.
All I Need is the second studio album by English singer-songwriter Foxes, released on 5 February 2016.
All in Good Time is a British film directed by Nigel Cole.
All of a Sudden I Miss Everyone is the fifth studio album from American post-rock band Explosions in the Sky.
All Our Favourite Stories is the debut album by British band Dog Is Dead, released by Atlantic Records in October 2012.
All the Lost Souls is the second studio album by the English singer-songwriter James Blunt, released on 17 September 2007.
"All the Lovers" is a song recorded by Australian recording artist Kylie Minogue for her eleventh studio album, Aphrodite (2010).
All Watched Over by Machines of Loving Grace is a BBC television documentary series by filmmaker Adam Curtis.
All-time tennis records – men's singles, covers the period from 1877 to present.
Allan James Francovich (March 23, 1941 – April 24, 1997) was an American conspiracy theorist and film maker.
Alan, Allan or Allen Jenkins may refer to.
Allan Edward Levy QC was a barrister specialising in family law and an advocate of children’s rights.
Allegra Sarah Bazzett McEvedy MBE (born November 1970) is an English chef, broadcaster and writer.
Allied London is a property development and investment company that develops landmark projects ranging from re-use to regeneration developments across retail, commercial, office, residential, restaurant, and leisure sectors.
Allison McGourty is an award-winning film producer and screenwriter.
Allister Haddon Sparks (10 March 1933 – 19 September 2016) was a South African writer, journalist, and political commentator.
The Almeida Theatre, opened in 1980, is a 325-seat studio theatre with an international reputation, which takes its name from the street on which it is located, off Upper Street, in the London Borough of Islington.
Alone is the tenth studio album by English-American rock band The Pretenders.
Alone in Berlin is a 2016 war drama film directed by Vincent Pérez and written by Pérez and Achim von Borries, based on the 1947 fictionalized novel Every Man Dies Alone by Hans Fallada.
Alphabeat is a Danish pop band from Silkeborg, fronted by singers Stine Bramsen and Anders SG and signed to Polydor Records.
Alphabeat is the debut studio album by Danish band Alphabeat.
Alright, Still is the debut studio album by English singer and songwriter Lily Allen.
Alternative Light Source is the third album by Leftfield, released on 8 June 2015.
Altman is a 2014 documentary film about the life and career of film director Robert Altman.
Alvin and the Chipmunks, originally David Seville and the Chipmunks or simply The Chipmunks, is an American animated music group created by Ross Bagdasarian Sr. for a novelty record in 1958.
Alvin and the Chipmunks is a 2007 American live-action computer animated musical comedy film directed by Tim Hill.
Always & Forever is the debut studio album by British girl group Eternal.
Always Outnumbered, Never Outgunned is the fourth studio album by English electronic music group The Prodigy.
AM is the fifth studio album by English indie rock band Arctic Monkeys.
Amanda Craig (born 1959) is a British novelist, critic and journalist.
Amanda Eliasch is an English photographer, artist, poet and filmmaker.
Amanda Lear (née Tapp; born 18 November 1939) is a French-Italian singer, lyricist, painter, television presenter, actress and former model.
Amanda Jane Platell (born 12 November 1957) is an Australian journalist.
Amanda Louise Staveley (born 11 April 1973 near Ripon, North Yorkshire, England) is a British businesswoman notable chiefly for her connections with Middle Eastern investors.
Ambalangoda is a coastal town located in Galle District, Southern Province of Sri Lanka.
Ambalavaner Sivanandan (20 December 1923 – 3 January 2018) was a Sri Lankan novelist, and emeritus director of the Institute of Race Relations, a London-based independent educational charity.
Amedeo Guillet also known as Ahmed Abdallah Al Redai (February 7, 1909 – June 16, 2010) was an officer of the Italian Army.
Ameerat (foaled 4 April 1998) is a British Thoroughbred racehorse and broodmare.
America's Most Hated Family in Crisis is a 2011 BBC documentary film presented and written by Louis Theroux, who revisits the family at the core of the Westboro Baptist Church.
"American Boy" is a song recorded by British rapper and singer Estelle for her second studio album Shine (2008).
American Epic is an award-winning film series directed by Bernard MacMahon about the first recordings of roots music in the United States during the 1920s and their cultural, social and technological impact on North America and the world.
American Epic is a documentary film series about the first recordings of roots music in the United States during the 1920s and their cultural, social and technological impact on North America and the world.
American Gangster is the tenth studio album by American rapper Jay-Z. It was recorded as a concept album—inspired by the 2007 film of the same name—and was released on November 6, 2007, by Roc-A-Fella Records.
American imperialism is a policy aimed at extending the political, economic, and cultural control of the United States government over areas beyond its boundaries.
American Kid is the seventh studio album by American singer-songwriter Patty Griffin, released on May 7, 2013, by New West Records.
American Middle Class is an album by Angaleena Presley, released on October 14, 2014, through Slate Creek Records.
American Psycho is a novel by Bret Easton Ellis, published in 1991.
Americana is the 31st studio album by Canadian musician Neil Young, released on June 5, 2012.
Aminatta Forna, OBE (born 1964) is a Scottish and Sierra Leonean writer.
Amnesty International (commonly known as Amnesty or AI) is a London-based non-governmental organization focused on human rights.
The Amnesty International Media Awards are a unique set of awards which pay tribute to the best human rights journalism in the UK.
The awards were hosted by Janet Suzman on 18 June 1997 - Park Lane Hotel, London.
The 7th annual Amnesty International UK Media Awards took place on 25 June at the Park Lane Hotel, London.
The eighth annual awards were held at the British Academy of Film and Television Arts (BAFTA) on 24 June 1999.
The 9th was held at BAFTA(British Academy of Film and Television Arts) on 22 June 2000.
The Amnesty International UK Media Awards 2012 were opened in December 2012, the short-list was published 25 April 2012 and the awards announced 29 May 2012.
Among the Leaves is the fifth studio album by American indie folk act Sun Kil Moon, released on May 29, 2012 on Caldo Verde Records.
Amputechture is the third studio album by American progressive rock band the Mars Volta, released on September 12, 2006, on Gold Standard Laboratories and Universal Records.
Amy Bloom (born 1953) is an American writer and psychotherapist.
Amy Hoggart (born April 14, 1986) is a British-American stand-up comedian and actress, best known for starring in Almost Royal, a faux-reality show on BBC America, and Full Frontal with Samantha Bee, an American political satire show on TBS.
Amy LaVere, born Amy Fant, is an American singer, songwriter, upright bass player and actress based in Memphis, Tennessee.
An End Has a Start is the second album by British indie rock band Editors.
Graham Taylor: An Impossible Job is a 1994 British fly-on-the-wall documentary directed and produced by Ken McGill, written by Patrick Collins, and made by Chrysalis for Cutting Edge.
An Inspector Calls is a British 1954 film directed by Guy Hamilton and written for the screen by Desmond Davis.
The ANA Inspiration (formerly known most recently as the Kraft Nabisco Championship, and still sometimes referred to as the Dinah Shore) is one of the five major championships of professional women's golf.
And Another Thing... is the sixth installment of Douglas Adams' The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy "trilogy".
And the Land Lay Still is the fourth novel by Scottish novelist and poet James Robertson.
And Then There Were None is a mystery novel by English writer Agatha Christie, widely considered her masterpiece and described by her as the most difficult of her books to write.
And Then There Were None is a 1943 play by crime writer Agatha Christie.
And When Did You Last See Your Father? is a 2007 British drama film directed by Anand Tucker.
Andrew John Preston "Andi" Spicer (born 1959 in Birmingham, UK), is a British electroacoustic classical music composer who uses electronics (see Electronic Music) in his compositions.
Andorra is the fourth album by Canadian musician Dan Snaith, released on August 17, 2007 by City Slang and Merge.
André Philippus Brink, (29 May 1935 – 6 February 2015) was a South African novelist.
André Charles Prosper Messager (30 December 1853 – 24 February 1929) was a French composer, organist, pianist and conductor.
Andre Spitzer (אנדרי שפיצר) (July 4, 1945 – September 6, 1972), was a fencing master and coach of Israel's 1972 Summer Olympics team.
Andrea Levy (born 7 March 1956) is an English novelist, born in London to Jamaican parents, who sailed to England on the Empire Windrush in 1948.
Andrea Louise Riseborough (born 20 November 1981) is an English stage and film actress.
Andrew Adonis, Baron Adonis (born Andreas Adonis, 22 February 1963) is a British Labour Party politician, academic and journalist who served in the Labour Government for five years.
Andrew and Jeremy Get Married is a 2004 British documentary film written and directed by Don Boyd for the BBC.
Andrew Matthews Balding (born 29 December 1972) is a racehorse trainer based at Park House Stables, Kingsclere, near Newbury, Berkshire.
Andrew Biswell is the biographer of Anthony Burgess.
Andrew Victor Boyens is a New Zealand international footballer who plays and coaches with amateur side Forrest Hill Milford.
Andrew Collins is an English writer and broadcaster.
Andrew Graham (born 20 June 1942) is a political economist, a Director of the Scott Trust, which owns The Guardian and The Observer, a Senior Fellow of the Oxford Internet Institute, and Chair of the Academic Council of the Europaeum.
Andrew Hussey OBE (born 1963) is an English historian of French culture and biographer.
Andrew Jaspan, (born 20 April 1952) is a British-Australian journalist, the co-founder of The Conversation, an independent not-for-profit website of analysis and news from the university and research sector and its Editor-in-Chief from The Conversation's launch in March 2011 until March 2017.
Andrew Johnston (born 1963) is an award-winning New Zealand poet and journalist who lives in Paris.
Andrew Karney, FIET, FRSA is a British electrical engineer, businessman and company director.
Andrew Edmund Karpati Kennedy (9 January 1931 – 20 December 2016) was an author and literary critic with a passionate interest in the language of drama.
Andrew James Clutterbuck (born 14 September 1973),.
Andrew Malcolm, born 10 October 1948, is a British author and campaigner, who pursued a seven-year breach-of-contract claim against Oxford University Press, which he won with a landmark legal judgment in the Court of Appeal in 1990.
Andrew William Stevenson Marr (born 31 July 1959) is a British political commentator and television presenter.
Andrew Rankin Cowie McLellan CBE is a minister in the Church of Scotland.
Andrew Brian Porter (26 August 19283 April 2015) was a British music critic, scholar, organist and opera director.
Andrew Nicholas James Rawnsley (born 5 January 1962, in Leeds) is a British political journalist and broadcaster.
Andrew Roberts (born 13 January 1963) is a British historian and journalist.
Sir Andrew Shonfield (10 August 1917 – 23 January 1981) was a British economist best known for writing Modern Capitalism (1966), a book that documented the rise of long-term planning in postwar Europe.
Andrew Solomon (born October 30, 1963) is a writer on politics, culture and psychology, who lives in New York City and London.
Andriy Mykolayovych Shevchenko (Андрій Миколайович Шевченко,; born 29 September 1976) is a politician, football manager and retired Ukrainian footballer who played for Dynamo Kyiv, Milan, Chelsea and the Ukraine national team as a striker.
Andrew Richard "Andy" Capper (born February 14, 1973) is a New York-based director / journalist and former executive producer at Vice Media.
Andrew Edward Coulson (born 21 January 1968) is an English journalist and political strategist.
Andrew "Andy" Davies (born February 1981) is a Welsh jazz trumpet player.
Andy Goldsworthy (born 26 July 1956) is a British sculptor, photographer and environmentalist producing site-specific sculpture and land art situated in natural and urban settings.
Andrew G. "Andy" Haldane, FAcSS (born on 18 August 1967) is the chief economist and the Executive Director of Monetary Analysis and Statistics at the Bank of England.
Andrew John Holmes (15 October 1959 – 24 October 2010), The Telegraph, 25 October 2010 was a British rower.
Andy McSmith is a freelance English journalist.
Andrew Muzafor Miah (এন্ড্রু মুজাফফর মিয়া; born 15 October 1975 in Norwich, Norfolk) is an English bioethicist, academic and journalist.
Andy Panayi is a British jazz musician, skilled in performance, composition and arranging.
Andy Riley (born 27 April 1970) is a British author, cartoonist, and Emmy-winning screenwriter for TV and film.
Andrew Dearg Wightman is a Scottish Green Party Member of the Scottish Parliament (MSP) for the Lothian region and a writer and researcher best known for his work on land ownership in Scotland.
Angela Gheorghiu (née Burlacu; born 7 September 1965) is a Romanian soprano.
Angela Mudge (born 8 July 1970) is a Scottish champion hill runner and skyrunner.
Angela Palmer (née Gordon) is a Scottish artist and former journalist.
Angela Marie Scanlon (born 29 December 1983) is an Irish television presenter, broadcaster and former journalist for RTÉ and the BBC.
Angels & Ghosts is the fifth full-length studio album from English electronica production duo Soulsavers, released worldwide by Columbia Records 23 October 2015.
Angels with Dirty Faces is a 1938 American crime film directed by Michael Curtiz for Warner Brothers.
Angie Greaves (born London) is a British radio presenter on London-based radio station Magic 105.4 FM.
Angus McGill MBE (26 November 1927 – 16 October 2015) was an English journalist who made his name writing a humorous weekly column in the London Evening Standard, which ran for 30 years documenting all that was eccentric about London life.
Anil Dharker is a columnist and writer.
Animal Ambition is the fifth studio album by American rapper 50 Cent.
Animal Rights is the fourth studio album by American musician Moby, released on September 23, 1996.
Animal testing, also known as animal experimentation, animal research and in vivo testing, is the use of non-human animals in experiments that seek to control the variables that affect the behavior or biological system under study.
Anita Sarkeesian (born 1983) is a Canadian-American feminist media critic, blogger, and public speaker.
Anita Sethi is a journalist and writer.
Anjalika (අංජලිකා) is a 2006 Sinhala romance film.
Anjem Choudary (Urdu:; born 18 January 1967) is a British Islamist social and political activist convicted of inviting support for a proscribed organisation, namely the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, under the Terrorism Act 2000.
Ann Clwyd Roberts (born 21 March 1937) is a Welsh Labour Party politician who has been the Member of Parliament (MP) for Cynon Valley since 1984.
Patricia Ann Jellicoe (15 July 1927 – 31 August 2017) was a British playwright, theatre director and actress.
Dame Ann Elizabeth Mary Leslie, DBE (born 28 January 1941) is a British journalist who writes for the Daily Mail.
Ann Noreen Widdecombe, (born 4 October 1947) is a British former politician.
Anna Calvi is the debut album of British singer-songwriter Anna Calvi, released on 14 January 2011, by Domino Records.
Anna Karenina is a 2012 British historical romance film directed by Joe Wright.
Anna Pavlovna (Matveyevna) Pavlova (Анна Павловна (Матвеевна) Павлова; – January 23, 1931) was a Russian prima ballerina of the late 19th and the early 20th centuries.
Anna Pavord (born 20 September 1940 in Abergavenny) is the gardening correspondent for The Independent and the author of a number of books on plants and gardening.
Anna Reynolds (born June 1, 1968) is a British novelist, playwright, and screenwriter.
Anna Mary Soubry (born 7 December 1956) is a British Conservative Party politician, barrister and journalist.
Anna Stothard (born 1983), is a British novelist, journalist and scriptwriter, and the daughter of Sally Emerson and Peter Stothard.
Dame Anna Wintour (born 3 November 1949) is a British-American journalist and editor.
Anne Darquier (1930September 1970), a psychiatrist, was the daughter of the French collaborationist Louis Darquier de Pellepoix and his Australian wife, Myrtle Jones.
Anne Cécile Desclos (23 September 1907 – 27 April 1998) was a French journalist and novelist who wrote under the pseudonyms Dominique Aury and Pauline Réage.
Anne Celeste Heche (born May 25, 1969) is an American actress, director, and screenwriter.
Anne Barrett Rouse (born September 26, 1954) is an American-British poet.
Anne Sharpley (1928-1989) was an English journalist.
Anne Thompson is Editor At Large at and founder of She served as a film columnist at Variety and deputy editor of Variety.com, where she started the Thompson on Hollywood blog in March 2007.
Anne Tibble (née Mabel Anne Northgrave) was an English writer, who was best known for her studies of the life and work of the poet John Clare in partnership with J.W. Tibble.
Anne Tyler (born October 25, 1941) is an American novelist, short story writer, and literary critic.
Anne Valery (née Firth) (24 February 1926 – 29 April 2013) was an English screenwriter, author and actress noted for co-writing episodes for the BAFTA-nominated drama ''Tenko'' in the early 1980s.
Anne-Marie Duff (born 8 October 1970) is an English actress.
Annie Morris (born 1978) is a British artist based in London.
Anniemal is the debut album by Norwegian singer Annie.
Annunziata Mary Glanville (née Rees-Mogg; born 25 March 1979) is an English freelance journalist whose focus is finance, economics, and European politics.
Anomalisa is a 2015 American stop-motion animated comedy-drama film directed and produced by Charlie Kaufman and Duke Johnson.
Anonymous is a decentralized international hacktivist group that is widely known for its various DDOS cyber attacks against several governments, government institutions & government agencies, corporations, and the Church of Scientology.
"Anorak" is a British slang which refers to a person who has a very strong interest, perhaps obsessive, in niche subjects.
Anselm Kiefer (born 8 March 1945) is a German painter and sculptor.
Anshuman Jain (born 7 January 1963 in Jaipur, Rajasthan, India) is a British Indian business executive who currently serves as president of Cantor Fitzgerald.
Answer Me This! is a monthly comedy podcast by Helen Zaltzman and Olly Mann in which they answer questions submitted by the general public.
Anthem is a dystopian fiction novella by Ayn Rand, written in 1937 and first published in 1938 in the United Kingdom.
Anthony Bailey (born 5 January 1933) is a British writer and art historian.
Anthony John James Bailey, (born 13 January 1970) is a British public relations consultant.
Anthony John Bevins (16 August 1942 – 23 March 2001) was an English journalist, sometimes known as Tony Bevins.
Anthony Frederick Blunt (26 September 1907 – 26 March 1983), known as Sir Anthony Blunt, KCVO, from 1956 to 1979, was a leading British art historian who in 1964, after being offered immunity from prosecution, confessed to having been a Soviet spy.
Anthony Michael Bourdain (June 25, 1956 – June 8, 2018) was an American celebrity chef, author, travel documentarian, and television personality who starred in programs focusing on the exploration of international culture, cuisine, and the human condition.
Anthony Browne (born 19 January 1967) was head of the British Bankers' Association from September 2012 to 2017.
John Anthony Burgess Wilson, (25 February 1917 – 22 November 1993), who published under the name Anthony Burgess, was an English writer and composer.
Anthony Carson (1907-1973) was a British journalist and humorous travel writer.
Anthony Chenevix-Trench (10 May 1919 – 21 June 1979) was a British schoolteacher and classics scholar.
Anthony Richard Clarke (born 1953) is a British chartered accountant, chartered secretary, and businessman.
Anthony Colbert (1934-2007) was a British illustrator and painter.
Anthony Haden-Guest (born 2 February 1937) is a British-American writer, reporter, cartoonist, art critic, poet, and socialite who lives in New York City and London.
Anthony Holden (born 22 May 1947) is an English writer, broadcaster and critic, particularly known as a biographer of artists including Shakespeare, Tchaikovsky, Leigh Hunt, Lorenzo da Ponte and Laurence Olivier, and of members of the British Royal family, notably Charles, Prince of Wales.
Anthony Michell Howard, CBE (12 February 1934 – 19 December 2010) was a British journalist, broadcaster and writer.
Edward Anthony Thompson (7 August 1928 – 3 March 2018), known as Anthony Lejeune, was an English writer, editor, and broadcaster.
Anthony Minghella, CBE (6 January 195418 March 2008) was a British film director, playwright and screenwriter.
Anthony Terrell Seward Sampson (3 August 1926 – 18 December 2004) was a British writer and journalist.
Anti-art is a loosely used term applied to an array of concepts and attitudes that reject prior definitions of art and question art in general.
The Anti-Concorde Project, founded by environmental activist Richard Wiggs, challenged the idea of supersonic passenger transport, and curtailed Concorde's commercial prospects.
Antidotes is the debut studio album by British indie rock band Foals.
Antisocialites is the second studio album by Canadian indie pop band Alvvays, released on 8 September 2017 through Polyvinyl, Royal Mountain, Transgressive and Inertia.
Antoine Griezmann (born 21 March 1991) is a French professional footballer who plays as a forward for Atlético Madrid and the French national team.
Antoine Mariotte (22 December 187530 November 1944) was a French composer, conductor and music administrator.
Antoine Tassy (born 26 March 1924) is a former Haitian football (soccer) player and manager.
Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (ɐnˈton ˈpavɫəvʲɪtɕ ˈtɕɛxəf; 29 January 1860 – 15 July 1904) was a Russian playwright and short-story writer, who is considered to be among the greatest writers of short fiction in history.
Glenn Anton Hysén (born December 13, 1990) is an English-born Swedish footballer who plays in the Swedish Football Division 2 for Torslanda IK, as a defender.
Anton Phillips (born 31 October 1943) is a Jamaican-born British actor who found success appearing in British television.
Antonia Logue is an Irish novelist from Park, County Londonderry, Northern Ireland.
Antonio Carluccio, OBE OMRI (19 April 1937 – 8 November 2017) was an Italian chef, restaurateur and food expert, based in London.
Antonio Zazueta Olmos (born 1963) is a Mexican photojournalist, editorial and portrait photographer, based in London.
Sir Antony James Beevor, (born 14 December 1946) is an English military historian.
Antony Samuel King-Deacon, born Antony Samuel King, (6 December 1941 - 2005) was personal secretary to Sir Harold Nicolson, a fashion journalist for The Times, and later a gardening author and freelance journalist.
The Cross of Anuradhapura or Anuradhapura cross is a form of the Christian cross symbol.
Anushka Asthana (born 1980) is a British journalist and former newsreader.
Any Human Heart: The Intimate Journals of Logan Mountstuart is a 2002 novel by William Boyd, a British writer.
Any Minute Now is an album by Belgian electronic music duo Soulwax.
AnyDecentMusic? is a website that collates album reviews from magazines, websites, and newspaper.
Anything for Her (Pour elle) is a 2008 French thriller film starring Diane Kruger and Vincent Lindon, and is the directorial debut of Fred Cavayé.
"Anywhere" is a song by British singer Rita Ora.
Anywhere I Lay My Head is the debut studio album by American actress Scarlett Johansson, released on May 16, 2008 by Atco Records.
Richard David James (born 18 August 1971), best known by his main alias Aphex Twin, is an Irish-born Cornish electronic musician best known for his influential and idiosyncratic work in styles such as ambient techno and IDM during the 1990s.
Aphrodite is the eleventh studio album by Australian singer Kylie Minogue, released on 5 July 2010 by Parlophone.
"Aphrodite" is a song by Australian recording artist Kylie Minogue, taken from her eleventh studio album of the same name (2010).
Apocalypse, girl is the fifth studio album by Norwegian musician Jenny Hval, released on June 9, 2015 through Sacred Bones and Su Tissue Records.
Apostasy in Islam (ردة or ارتداد) is commonly defined as the conscious abandonment of Islam by a Muslim in word or through deed.
Appeasement in an international context is a diplomatic policy of making political or material concessions to an aggressive power in order to avoid conflict.
Applied Scholastics is a non-profit corporation founded in 1972 to promote the use of study techniques created by L. Ron Hubbard, the founder of the Church of Scientology.
Appointment with Death is a work of detective fiction by Agatha Christie, first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club on 2 May 1938 and in the US by Dodd, Mead and Company later in the same year.
Appointment with Death is a 1945 play by crime writer Agatha Christie.
Appropriate Adult is a British crime drama television film shown in two parts on ITV, on the 4th and 11th of September 2011.
Appropriate technology is a movement (and its manifestations) encompassing technological choice and application that is small-scale, decentralized, labor-intensive, energy-efficient, environmentally sound, and locally autonomous.
Aquarium Drunkard is an online music website launched in 2005 by Justin Gage, and based in Los Angeles, California.
Arabella Dorman (born 1975 in London) is a British war artist and portrait painter.
Arabella Pollen (born 22 June 1961) is an English fashion designer and, as Bella Pollen, journalist and author of five novels published between 1997 and 2011.
Aram Roston is an American investigative journalist, and author of The Man Who Pushed America to War: The Extraordinary Life, Adventures, and Obsessions of Ahmad Chalabi He is a correspondent for BuzzFeed News.
Arcade Fire is a Canadian indie rock band, consisting of husband and wife Win Butler and Régine Chassagne, along with Win's younger brother William Butler, Richard Reed Parry, Tim Kingsbury and Jeremy Gara.
Archibald Thomson Hall, also known as Roy Fontaine (17 June 1924 – 16 September 2002) was a Scottish serial killer and thief.
After nearly a century of endeavour and negotiation which had been led by the Royal Institute of British Architects, a statutory Board of Architectural Education was formed under the Architects (Registration) Act, 1931.
Architecture & Morality is the third studio album by British electronic music group Orchestral Manoeuvres in the Dark.
Architecture criticism is the critique of architecture.
Areca gurita is an extant species of single-stemmed palm tree (genus Areca) indigenous to the Malaysian state of Sarawak on Borneo.
Argentina v England, played on 22 June 1986, was a football match between Argentina and England in the quarter-finals of the 1986 FIFA World Cup at the Estadio Azteca in Mexico City.
Arguably: Essays is a 2011 book by Christopher Hitchens, comprising 107 essays on a variety of political and cultural topics.
Arianna Huffington (née Stasinopoúlou; born Αριάδνη-Άννα Στασινοπούλου, July 15, 1950) is a Greek-American author, syndicated columnist, and businesswoman.
Armadillo is William Boyd's seventh novel, published in 1998.
Armando Giovanni Iannucci, (born 28 November 1963) is a Scottish satirist, writer, director, and radio producer.
The Armenian Genocide (Հայոց ցեղասպանություն, Hayots tseghaspanutyun), also known as the Armenian Holocaust, was the Ottoman government's systematic extermination of 1.5 million Armenians, mostly citizens within the Ottoman Empire.
Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr. (born May 13, 1944) is an American writer, best known for Tales of the City, a series of novels set in San Francisco.
"Army of Me" is a song recorded by Icelandic musician Björk for her third studio album Post (1995).
"Army of Me" is a song recorded by American singer-songwriter Christina Aguilera for her seventh studio album, Lotus (2012).
Arno Chanoch Karlen (May 7, 1937 – May 13, 2010) was an American poet, psychoanalyst, and in particular, popular science writer.
Sir Arnold Edward Trevor Bax (8 November 1883 – 3 October 1953) was an English composer, poet, and author.
Arnold Abraham Goodman, Baron Goodman, CH, (21 August 1913 – 12 May 1995) was a British lawyer and political advisor.
Aromanticism is the debut studio album by American singer-songwriter Moses Sumney.
"Around the World" is a song by American recording artist Christina Aguilera from her seventh studio album, Lotus (2012).
There are two Arsenal hooligan firms, The Gooners (a mutation of the club's nickname, The Gunners) and The Herd.
Art is a diverse range of human activities in creating visual, auditory or performing artifacts (artworks), expressing the author's imaginative, conceptual idea, or technical skill, intended to be appreciated for their beauty or emotional power.
Art Angels is the fourth studio album by Canadian singer and songwriter Claire Boucher, professionally known as Grimes.
Art of Noise (also The Art of Noise) were an English avant-garde synth-pop group formed in early 1983 by engineer/producer Gary Langan and programmer J. J. Jeczalik, along with arranger Anne Dudley, producer Trevor Horn and music journalist Paul Morley.
The Art of the United Kingdom refers to all forms of visual art in or associated with the United Kingdom since the formation of the Kingdom of Great Britain in 1707 and encompass English art, Scottish art, Welsh art and Irish art, and forms part of Western art history.
Art Official Age is the thirty-seventh studio album by American recording artist Prince.
Art Spiegelman (born Itzhak Avraham ben Zeev on February 15, 1948) is an American cartoonist, editor, and comics advocate best known for his graphic novel Maus.
Artangel is a London-based arts organisation founded in 1985 by Roger Took.
Artemis Fowl is a series of eight science fiction fantasy novels written by Irish author Eoin Colfer, featuring the criminal mastermind Artemis Fowl II.
Artemis Fowl is a young adult fantasy novel written by Irish author Eoin Colfer.
Artex is a surface coating used for interior decorating, most often found on ceilings, which allows the decorator to add a texture to it.
Arthur Bingham Walkley (17 December 1855 – 7 October 1926), usually known as A B Walkley was an English public servant and drama critic.
Sir Arthur Edward Drummond Bliss (2 August 189127 March 1975) was an English composer and conductor.
Arthur Bourchier (22 June 186314 September 1927) was an English actor and theatre manager.
Thomas Arthur Darvill (born 17 June 1982), known professionally as Arthur Darvill, is an English actor and musician.
Arthur Eisenmenger (born 20 October 1914 in Basel, died 19 February 2002 in Eislingen) was a German former chief graphic designer for the European Community.
Arthur Hopcraft (30 November 1932 – 22 November 2004) was an English scriptwriter, well known for his TV plays such as The Nearly Man, and for his small-screen adaptations such as Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy; Hard Times, Bleak House, and Rebecca.
Arthur Hunnable (fl. 1907–1921), often known as Captain Hunnable, was a British poet and minor fraudster, best known for his frequent but unsuccessful attempts to become a candidate for election to Parliament.
Arthur Kent (born December 27, 1953) is a Canadian television journalist and author.
Arthur Mathews (born 30 April 1959 in Castletown Kilpatrick, Navan, County Meath) is an Irish comedy writer and actor who, often with writing partner Graham Linehan, has either written or contributed to a number of television comedies, such as Father Ted.
Arthur Morgan (born 23 July 1954) is an Irish former Sinn Féin politician.
Arthur Neslen is a British-born journalist and author of two books about identity in the Middle East.
Arthur Sellings was the pseudonym of Arthur Gordon Ley, (31 May 1921, Tunbridge Wells, Kent, England – 24 September 1968, Worthing, Sussex, England) an English scientist, book and art dealer, and science fiction author.
Sir Arthur Seymour Sullivan MVO (13 May 1842 – 22 November 1900) was an English composer.
Arthur Wharton (28 October 1865 – 13 December 1930) is widely considered to be the first black professional footballer in the world.
Artichoke, also known as the Artichoke Trust, is a London-based British company and registered charitable trust that stages arts spectacles and live events.
Arts & Letters Daily is a web portal which links to a diverse array of news stories, features and reviews from across the humanities, each introduced with a short blurb or teaser.
Artur Boruc (born 20 February 1980) is a Polish professional footballer who plays as a goalkeeper for Premier League club AFC Bournemouth.
Arul Pragasam (also known by the name Arular and A. R. Arudpragasam) is a Tamil activist and former revolutionary from Jaffna who had a part in forming the group Eelam Revolutionary Organisation of Students (EROS) in January 1975 in Wandsworth, England during the Tamil independence movements to secure an independent Tamil Eelam.
Arular is the debut studio album by English-Sri Lankan recording artist M.I.A..
As I Am is the third studio album by American singer and songwriter Alicia Keys.
As Is Now is Paul Weller's eighth studio album.
As It Happened is a 2002 novel by the English writer David Storey.
"As Long as You Love Me" is a song by Canadian recording artist Justin Bieber, from his third studio album, Believe (2012).
As You Like It is a 2006 film written and directed by Kenneth Branagh, and based on the Shakespearean play of the same name.
as-Sawiya (الساويه) is a Palestinian town in the Nablus Governorate in northern West Bank, located 18 kilometers South of Nablus.
The Ascension frigatebird (Fregata aquila) is a seabird of the frigatebird family Fregatidae which breeds on Boatswain Bird Island and Ascension Island in the tropical Atlantic Ocean.
Ascent is a secret history novel published in 2007, written by Jed Mercurio.
Asgar (born 19 June 1955) has been a celebrity hair stylist since 1981 and regular columnist in the weekly national British newspaper Eastern Eye ("Hair Care with Asgar") since 2005.
Asghar Bukhari is a founding member of the Muslim Public Affairs Committee UK (MPACUK).
Asgiri Maha Viharaya (also called Asgiriya temple, Asgiriya Gedige) is a Buddhist monastery located in Kandy, Sri Lanka.
Ash is the second studio album of French-Cuban R&B duo Ibeyi, consisting of twin sisters Lisa-Kaindé Diaz and Naomi Diaz.
Ashes & Fire is the 13th studio album by Ryan Adams, released on October 11, 2011, on PAX AM and Capitol.
Ashes to Ashes is a British crime drama and police procedural drama television series, serving as the sequel to Life on Mars.
Ashley Knight (born 19 August 1959 in Sutton, Surrey, UK) is an actor notable for child roles including Young Claudius in I Claudius; Jim Hawkins in Treasure Island, and Ken in Metal Mickey.
Asian Babes was a British softcore pornographic magazine which featured photographs of women of South Asian, Korean, Chinese, Japanese, and Thai origin.
Aske (Norwegian for "ashes") is an EP by Norwegian black metal solo project Burzum.
Assia Esther Wevill (15 May 1927 – 23 March 1969) was a German woman who escaped the Nazis at the beginning of World War II and emigrated to Mandate Palestine, then later the United Kingdom, where she had a relationship with the English poet Ted Hughes.
Associated Press of Pakistan (APP) is a government-operated national news agency of Pakistan.
Astral Weeks Live at the Hollywood Bowl is the fifth live album recorded by Northern Irish singer/songwriter Van Morrison, and released in the US on February 24, 2009 (see 2009 in music) and on February 9, 2009, in the UK.
At Bertram's Hotel is a work of detective fiction by Agatha Christie and first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club on 15 November 1965Chris Peers, Ralph Spurrier and Jamie Sturgeon.
"At Last" is a song written by Mack Gordon and Harry Warren for the musical film Sun Valley Serenade (1941).
At Least for Now is the debut studio album by English musician, singer, and poet Benjamin Clementine.
At the Drop of a Hat is a musical revue by Flanders and Swann, described by them as "an after-dinner farrago".
At the Mountains of Madness is a science fiction-horror novella by American author H. P. Lovecraft, written in February/March 1931 and rejected that year by Weird Tales editor Farnsworth Wright on the grounds of its length.
The Athletic–Barcelona clásico refers to football matches between Athletic Bilbao and FC Barcelona, two clubs competing in Spanish football competitions.
The Atlanta murders of 1979–1981, sometimes called the Atlanta Child Murders (although several of the purported victims were adults), were a series of murders committed in the American city of Atlanta, Georgia, from the middle of 1979 until May 1981.
Atlas is the third studio album by the American indie rock band Real Estate, released on March 4, 2014, on Domino Records.
Ato Jabari Boldon (born 30 December 1973) is a former athlete from Trinidad and Tobago and four-time Olympic medal winner.
Atonement is a 2001 British metafiction novel written by Ian McEwan concerning the understanding of and responding to the need for personal atonement.
Atrocity Exhibition is the fourth studio album by American rapper Danny Brown.
Attack of the Grey Lantern is the debut album by English alternative rock band Mansun released in February 1997 via Parlophone.
The Attitude series of books is a series of anthologies of alternative comics, photos and artists' interviews edited by Universal Press Syndicate editorial cartoonist Ted Rall.
Aubrey Wade (born 1977) is a British photographer and photojournalist / documentary photographer best known for his work in Niger and Sierra Leone.
Audrey Magee is an Irish novelist and journalist.
Audrey Justine Tautou (born 9 August 1976) is a French actress and model.
Augustan prose is somewhat ill-defined, as the definition of "Augustan" relies primarily upon changes in taste in poetry.
Auriol Hazel Dawn Stevens (born 4 November 1940) is a British journalist, and former editor of the Times Higher Education Supplement, the leading national publication for UK universities.
Aussie Rules UK (ARUK) was established in London as a pilot project for the international development of Australian rules football.
Austerlitz is a 2001 novel by the German writer W. G. Sebald.
Austin Frederic Harrison (1873–1928) was a British journalist and editor, best known for his editorship of The English Review from 1909 until 1923.
Austin John Marshall (30 March 1937 – 3 November 2013) was an English record producer, songwriter, poet and graphic artist, most notable for his work in developing folk music in Britain in the 1960s and 1970s.
Austin Osman Spare (30 December 1886 – 15 May 1956) was an English artist and occultist who worked as both a draughtsman and a painter.
The Australian Monarchist League is a non-profit organisation, headquartered in Sydney, Australia, promoting the monarchy of Australia, and providing information to members of the public about Australian history and the Australian Constitution.
for explicitly cited references.
Autobiography is a book by the British singer-songwriter Morrissey, published in October 2013.
"Automatic" is a song recorded by American rapper and singer Nicki Minaj, from her second studio album Pink Friday: Roman Reloaded (2012).
Autumn Fallin is the debut album by American singer-songwriter Jaymay.
Avant-pop is popular music that is experimental, new, and distinct from previous styles while retaining an immediate accessibility for the listener.
"Ave Maria" is a song by American singer Beyoncé from her third studio album I Am... Sasha Fierce (2008).
Tim Bergling (8 September 1989 – 20 April 2018), better known by his stage name Avicii, was a Swedish musician, DJ, remixer and record producer.
The Awá, or Guajá, are an indigenous people of Brazil living in the eastern Amazon rainforest.
Axel Scheffler (born 1957) is a German illustrator and animator based in London.
Ayaan Hirsi Ali (born Ayaan Hirsi Magan, 13 November 1969) is a Somali-born Dutch-American activist, feminist, author, scholar and former politician.
The Azed crossword appears every Sunday in The Observer newspaper.
¡Dos! is the tenth studio album by American punk rock band Green Day.
¡Uno! is the ninth studio album by American punk rock band Green Day, released on September 21, 2012, by Reprise Records.
Éric Chavot (born 1967) is a French Michelin starred chef.
The Ñancahuazú Guerrilla or Ejército de Liberación Nacional de Bolivia (National Liberation Army of Bolivia; ELN) was a group of mainly Bolivian and Cuban guerrillas led by the guerrilla leader Che Guevara which was active in the Cordillera Province, Bolivia from 1966 to 1967.
The Ñeta Association (Asociación Pro-Derechos del Confinado, Asociación Ñeta, or simply Ñeta in Spanish language) is the name of a gang that began in the Puerto Rico prison system and spread to the United States.
Burrhus Frederic Skinner (March 20, 1904 – August 18, 1990), commonly known as B. F. Skinner, was an American psychologist, behaviorist, author, inventor, and social philosopher.
Babar Ahmad (بابر احمد; born London, England, May 1974) is a British Muslim of Pakistani descent who spent eight years in prison without trial in the United Kingdom from 2004 to 2012 fighting extradition to the United States.
Babel is the second studio album by British rock band Mumford & Sons.
Bablake School is a co-educational Independent school located in Coventry, England and founded in 1344 by Queen Isabella, making it one of the oldest schools in the United Kingdom (List of the oldest schools in the United Kingdom).
Baby Halder (or Haldar) (born 1973) is an Indian domestic worker and author, whose acclaimed autobiography Aalo Aandhari (A Life Less Ordinary) (2006) describes her harsh life growing up and as a domestic worker, later translated into 21 languages, including 13 foreign languages.
Babymetal (stylized as BABYMETAL) are a Japanese kawaii metal band.
Bachelor Party 2: The Last Temptation is a 2008 straight-to-DVD sex comedy by 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment.
Back to Basics is the fifth studio album by American singer Christina Aguilera.
The Back to Basics Tour was the fourth concert tour by American singer Christina Aguilera.
Back to Black is the second and final studio album by English singer and songwriter Amy Winehouse, released on 27 October 2006 by Island Records.
Back to the Woods is the second studio album by American rapper Angel Haze.
Bacon ice cream (or bacon-and-egg ice cream) is an ice cream generally created by adding bacon to egg custard and freezing the mixture.
Bad Blood (stylised as "BΔD BLOOD") is the debut studio album by British band Bastille.
Bad Dirt: Wyoming Stories 2 is a collection of short stories by Annie Proulx published in 2004.
Badulla railway station (බදුල්ල දුම්රිය ස්ථානය) is the last station on the Main Line, and is away from Colombo.
Bajloor Rashid, (বজলুর রশিদ; born 28 May 1962) is a Bangladeshi-born British restaurateur, philanthropist and humanitarian.
Ballads is a studio album by English jazz pianist/vocalist Liane Carroll.
Baltasar Garzón Real (born 26 October 1955) is a Spanish jurist.
"Bam Bam" is a song by Jamaican dancehall recording artist Sister Nancy.
Bamboo is a collection of non-fiction works by the Scottish writer William Boyd.
Banaz Mahmod (16 December 1985 - 24 January 2006) was an Iraqi Kurdish woman who lived in Wimbledon, London and was murdered at age 20 on the orders of her family in a so-called honour killing.
The Banbury mutiny was a mutiny by soldiers in the English New Model Army.
Band of Brothers is the sixty-third studio album by country music singer-songwriter Willie Nelson.
The Bandarawela Hotel is a 33-room British colonial two-star hotel located in Bandarawela, Sri Lanka.
Bandslam also known as High School Rock is a 2009 American musical and romantic comedy drama film produced by Summit Entertainment and Walden Media.
Bang Bang Boom Cake is the debut album of punk rock band Tiny Masters of Today.
Bang Face (often referred to as BangFace) is a regular electronic dance music event that has been taking place at various venues across the UK since 2003.
Bangerz is the fourth studio album by American singer Miley Cyrus.
Bangkok Hilton is a three-part Australian mini-series, made in 1989 by Kennedy Miller Productions and directed by Ken Cameron.
The Bank of England, which is now the central bank of the United Kingdom, has issued banknotes since 1694.
Bankrupt! is the fifth studio album by French indie pop band Phoenix.
The filing for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection by financial services firm Lehman Brothers on September 15, 2008, remains the largest bankruptcy filing in U.S. history, with Lehman holding over in assets.
Jillian Rose Banks (born June 16, 1988), known mononymously as Banks (often stylized as BANKS), is an American singer and songwriter.
The Barack Obama "Joker" poster is a digitally manipulated image of United States President Barack Obama, designed by Firas Alkhateeb in January 2009, that was adopted by some critics of the Obama administration and described as the most famous anti-Obama image.
Barbara Joan Estelle Amiel, Baroness Black of Crossharbour (born 4 December 1940) is a British conservative journalist, writer, and socialite.
Barbara Switzer (née McMinn; born 26 November 1940) is a former British trade unionist.
The Barber Institute of Fine Arts is an art gallery and concert hall in Birmingham, England.
Bare-faced Messiah: The True Story of L. Ron Hubbard is a posthumous biography of Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard by British journalist Russell Miller.
Barkskins is a 2016 novel by American writer Annie Proulx.
Barnard Castle School (colloquially Barney School or locally the County School) is a co-educational independent day and boarding school in the market town of Barnard Castle, County Durham, in the North East of England.
Barnes is a district in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames.
Barney Hoskyns (born 5 May 1959) is a British music critic and editorial director of the online music journalism archive Rock's Backpages.
Barrie Penrose (born 1942, Croydon) is a British investigative journalist, interviewer and trainer.
Barry Albin-Dyer OBE (2 February 1951 – 6 June 2015) was an undertaker whose firm Albin and Sons were known for their work repatriating the bodies of servicemen killed in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Barry Austin (born 1968), of Solihull, West Midlands, England is a man widely reputed to be the heaviest man in the United Kingdom.
Melvin Barry Hines, FRSL (30 June 1939 – 18 March 2016) was an English author who wrote several popular novels and television scripts.
Barry Leslie Norman, CBE (21 August 1933 – 30 June 2017) was a British film critic, journalist and television presenter.
Barrington John Reckord (19 November 1926 – 20 December 2011), known as Barry Reckord, was a Jamaican playwright, one of the earliest Caribbean writers to make a contribution to theatre in Britain.
Barry Turner is a British writer and editor.
Basil Willett Charles Hood (5 April 1864 – 7 August 1917) was a British dramatist and lyricist, perhaps best known for writing the libretti of half a dozen Savoy Operas and for his English adaptations of operettas, including The Merry Widow.
The Batman rapist is an English serial sex offender who has committed at least 17 attacks on women in the city of Bath, Somerset.
The Battle of Brightlingsea refers to a series of protests held in Brightlingsea, England, between 16 January - 30 October 1995, to prevent the export of livestock through the town.
The Battle of Jenin took place in the Jenin refugee camp in the West Bank in April 1–11, 2002.
The Battle of Musa Qala (also Qaleh or Qal'eh) was a British led military action in Helmand Province, southern Afghanistan, launched by the Afghan National Army and the International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) against the Taliban on 7 December 2007.
The "Battle of Old Trafford" was a Premier League match played on Sunday, 21 September 2003 between Manchester United and Arsenal.
The Battle of Qala-i-Jangi (also incorrectly referred to as the "Battle of Mazar-i-Sharif") was a prisoner-of-war camp uprising that took place between November 25 and December 1, 2001, in northern Afghanistan, following the armed intervention by United States-led coalition forces to overthrow the Taliban's Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan, which had been harboring al-Qaeda operatives.
The Battle of the Beanfield took place over several hours on 1 June 1985, when Wiltshire Police prevented The Peace Convoy, a convoy of several hundred New Age travellers, from setting up the 1985 Stonehenge Free Festival in Wiltshire, England.
John Baxter Langley (1819 – February 1892) was a radical political activist and newspaper editor.
Bayt Jirja (بيت جرجه) was a Palestinian Arab village 15.5 km Northeast of Gaza.
Béla Károlyi (born September 13, 1942) is a Romanian-American gymnastics coach.
The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) is a British public service broadcaster.
This article outlines, in chronological order, the various scandals surrounding or involving the BBC that have occurred.
The BBC Natural History Unit (NHU) is a department of the BBC which produces television, radio and online content with a natural history or wildlife theme.
BBC Radio 3 is a British radio station operated by the BBC.
The BBC Sports Personality of the Year Award is the main award of the BBC Sports Personality of the Year ceremony, which takes place each December.
The BBC Sports Personality of the Year Lifetime Achievement Award is an award given annually as part of the BBC Sports Personality of the Year ceremony each December.
The BBC Symphony Orchestra (BBC SO) is a British orchestra based in London.
The BBC Television Shakespeare is a series of British television adaptations of the plays of William Shakespeare, created by Cedric Messina and broadcast by BBC Television.
BCA Marketplace PLC, formerly British Car Auctions, is a used vehicle marketplace.
For other uses, see BDO (disambiguation). BDO or Binder Dijker Otte is an international network of public accounting, tax, consulting and business advisory firms which perform professional services under the name of BDO.
Be is the sixth studio album by American rapper Common.
Be Strong is the debut studio album by London-based musical duo The 2 Bears.
Beach House 3 is the second studio album by Ty Dolla Sign.
Beacon is the second studio album by Northern Irish indie rock band Two Door Cinema Club.
Beacons of Ancestorship is a studio album by American post-rock band Tortoise.
Beak 2 (stylized >> or Beak>>) is the second studio album of British band Beak.
Beasley James Kearney (2 December 1891 – 11 October 1972) was an Australian politician who represented the South Australian House of Assembly multi-member seat of East Torrens from 1930 to 1933.
The Beast of Dean is an animal said to live, or to have once lived, in the Forest of Dean, Gloucestershire, England.
Beast Quest is a best-selling series of children's fantasy/adventure novels produced by Working Partners Ltd and written by several authors all using the house name Adam Blade.
Beat Pyramid is the debut studio album by British art rock band These New Puritans.
Beatles Ashram, also known as Chaurasi Kutia, is an ashram close to the north Indian city of Rishikesh in the state of Uttarakhand.
Beautiful Future is the ninth studio album by British rock band Primal Scream, released on on B-Unique Records/Atlantic Records.
Beautiful Rewind is the seventh studio album by electronic musician Four Tet.
Beauty Behind the Madness is the second studio album by Canadian singer The Weeknd.
Because I Love It is the third studio album by American singer Amerie, released on May 11, 2007 by Columbia Records.
Because the Internet is the second studio album by American rapper Donald Glover, under the stage name Childish Gambino.
Rebecca Angharad "Becky" James (born 29 November 1991) is a Welsh former professional racing cyclist specialising in track cycling.
Becoming Jane is a 2007 British-Irish biographical romantic drama film directed by Julian Jarrold.
"Bed Intruder Song" is a song by The Gregory Brothers and Antoine Dodson, featuring Kelly Dodson.
Bees are flying insects closely related to wasps and ants, known for their role in pollination and, in the case of the best-known bee species, the European honey bee, for producing honey and beeswax.
Before Sunset is a 2004 American romantic drama film, the sequel to Before Sunrise (1995).
Behind the Sun is the second studio album by British electronic music artist Chicane.
Being a Man Festival (BAM) is a UK-based festival which addresses the challenges and pressures of masculine identity in the 21st century.
Being Julia is a 2004 comedy-drama film directed by István Szabó and starring Annette Bening and Jeremy Irons.
Belford Hospital, locally known as The Belford, is a rural general hospital in Fort William, Lochaber, Scotland.
Believe is the third studio album by Canadian singer Justin Bieber, released on June 15, 2012, by Island Records.
Bell's Life in London, and Sporting Chronicle was an English weekly sporting paper published as a pink broadsheet between 1822 and 1886.
Belle Toujours is a 2006 Portuguese film directed by Manoel de Oliveira.
Bellowhead was an English contemporary folk band, active from 2004 to 2016.
Ben Arogundade (born 11 April 1965 in London) is a British-born author, publisher, voiceover artist and creative director of books.
Ben Brooks (born 1992 in Gloucestershire) is the author of seven novels: Grow Up, Fences, An Island of Fifty, The Kasahara School of Nihilism, Upward Coast and Sadie, Lolito, and most recently Hurra.
Ben Andrew Matulino (born 3 January 1989) is a New Zealand professional rugby league footballer who plays for the Wests Tigers in the National Rugby League.
Benedict "Ben" Moor (born 8 February 1969) is an English comedy writer and actor.
Benjamin "Ben" John Saunders (born 5 August 1977 in Plymouth) is an English polar explorer, endurance athlete, and motivational speaker.
Ben Schott (born 26 May 1974) is a British writer, photographer, and author of the Schott's Miscellanies and Schott's Almanac series.
Benjamin Edward Meara Stiller (born November 30, 1965) is an American actor, comedian, writer, producer, and director.
Ben Jeffrey Peter Summerskill OBE (born 6 October 1961 in Kent) is Chair of the Silver Line and Director of the Criminal Justice Alliance, a consortium of 135 charities working across the GB criminal justice pathway.
Ben Travers CBE AFC (12 November 1886 – 18 December 1980) was an English writer.
Ben Wilson (born 1963) is an English wood carver and outsider artist.
Beneath the Underdog: His World as Composed by Mingus is the autobiography of jazz bassist and composer Charles Mingus.
Benedict Timothy Carlton Cumberbatch (born 19 July 1976) is an English actor who has performed in film, television, theatre and radio.
Benedikt Taschen (born 10 February 1961) is a German publisher and contemporary art collector.
Benefits Street is a British documentary series broadcast on Channel 4.
Adegbenga Adejumo (born 28 November 1986), known as Benga, is a British musician from Croydon, known for being the pioneer of dubstep record production.
Benjamin Booker is the self-titled debut studio album by American musician Benjamin Booker.
Edward Benjamin Britten, Baron Britten of Aldeburgh (22 November 1913 – 4 December 1976) was an English composer, conductor and pianist.
Benjamin Sainte-Clémentine (born 7 December 1988) is an English artist, poet, vocalist, composer, and musician.
Benjamin Disraeli, 1st Earl of Beaconsfield, (21 December 1804 – 19 April 1881) was a British statesman of the Conservative Party who twice served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
Benjamin Kunkel (born December 14, 1972 in Colorado) is an American novelist.
Benjamin Roger Massing (20 June 1962 – 9 December 2017) was a Cameroonian footballer who played as a central defender.
Benjamin Taylor (born 1952) is an American writer whose work has appeared in a number of publications including Harper's, Esquire, Bookforum, BOMB, the Los Angeles Times, Le Monde, The Georgia Review, Raritan Quarterly Review, Threepenny Review, Salmagundi, Provincetown Arts and The Reading Room.
Benji is the sixth studio album by American indie folk act Sun Kil Moon, released on 11 February 2014 on Caldo Verde Records.
Benny Green (born Bernard Green; 9 December 1927, Leeds, Yorkshire – 22 June 1998) was a British jazz saxophonist who was also known for his radio shows and books.
Alfred Hawthorne "Benny" Hill (21 January 1924 – 20 April 1992) was an English comedian and actor, best remembered for his television programme The Benny Hill Show, an amalgam of slapstick, burlesque, and double entendre in a format that included live comedy and filmed segments, with him at the focus of almost every segment.
Beohar Rammanohar Sinha (Vyauhar Rammanohar Simha or Ram-da) was an Indian artist who is very well known for his illustrations in the original final manuscript of Constitution of India, including the complete Preamble-page, which was brought to fruition in 1949 as one of the most beautiful Constitution in the world in addition to being the most comprehensive one.
Berberian Sound Studio is a 2012 British horror film.
Sir Bernard Rowland Crick (16 December 1929 – 19 December 2008) was a British political theorist and democratic socialist whose views can be summarised as "politics is ethics done in public".
Bernard Donoughue, Baron Donoughue (born 8 September 1934) is a British Labour Party politician, academic, businessman and author.
Bernard Lee (1908–1981) was an English actor who performed in many light entertainment media, including film, television and theatre.
Bernard MacMahon is an American film director and screenwriter.
Bernardine Evaristo, MBE FRSL FRSA, FEA, is an award-winning British author of eight books of fiction and verse fiction.
Bernhard Adolph Hantzsch (12 January 1875 – June 1911) was a German ornithologist, Arctic researcher, and writer, notable for his discovery of two Icelandic bird subspecies.
Berthe Morisot with a Bouquet of Violets (Berthe Morisot au bouquet de violettes) is an 1872 oil painting by Édouard Manet.
Bertram Godfray Falle, 1st Baron Portsea (21 November 1859 – 1 November 1948), known as Sir Bertram Falle, Bt, between 1916 and 1930, was a Jersey-born barrister and politician in the United Kingdom.
Bertram Luard-Selby (12 February 1853 – 26 December 1918) was an English composer and cathedral organist.
Bertrand Arthur William Russell, 3rd Earl Russell, (18 May 1872 – 2 February 1970) was a British philosopher, logician, mathematician, historian, writer, social critic, political activist, and Nobel laureate.
Dame Beryl Margaret Bainbridge DBE (21 November 1932 – 2 July 2010) was an English writer from Liverpool.
"Best Behaviour" is a song by British hip hop group N-Dubz.
BETSY is the debut studio album by Welsh singer-songwriter Betsy.
Elizabeth Noyes Hand (October 11, 1912 – December 24, 1987) was a singer and actress best known for dubbing two of Debbie Reynolds' numbers in the 1952 film Singin' in the Rain. Today, this is a well-known example of dubbing in a movie musical; Reynolds's character in Singin' in the Rain was supposedly dubbing for another character.
Betty Shine (1929 – March 2002) was an English author, opera singer and Spiritualist.
Between Me and the Wardrobe, the third album by British singer-songwriter Gwyneth Herbert, and her first album to consist entirely of self-penned songs, was released in 2006 on Herbert's own Monkeywood Records label and reissued in 2007 by Blue Note Records.
Beyoncé Giselle Knowles-Carter (born September 4, 1981) is an American singer, songwriter, dancer, actress, and businesswoman.
Beyoncé is the eponymous fifth solo album by American recording artist Beyoncé, released on December 13, 2013 by Parkwood Entertainment and Columbia Records.
Beyond a Boundary (1963) is a memoir on cricket written by the Trinidadian Marxist intellectual C. L. R. James, which he described as "neither cricket reminiscences nor autobiography".
Beyondless is the fourth studio album by Danish punk rock band Iceage.
Bhawana Somaaya is a noted Indian film journalist, critic, author and historian.
Bi-Conicals of the Rammellzee is the first and only studio album by American graffiti artist rapper Rammellzee.
The Bickerton, also called the Bickerton Portable, is a portable aluminium folding bicycle designed by Harry Bickerton and manufactured in the UK between 1971 and 1989.
Bicycle Thieves (Ladri di biciclette; sometimes known in the United States as The Bicycle Thief) is a 1948 Italian film directed by Vittorio De Sica.
Bidisha SK Mamata (born Bidisha Bandyopadhyay, 29 July 1978), known professionally as Bidisha, is a British broadcaster,, and journalist specialising in international affairs, social justice issues, arts and culture, and international human rights.
"Big Brother" is a song by American hip-hop artist Kanye West.
Big Dada is a British independent record label imprint distributed by Ninja Tune.
Big Fish Theory is the second studio album by American rapper Vince Staples.
Big Grrrl Small World (stylized as Big GRRRL Small World) is the second studio album by American rapper and singer Lizzo.
Big Inner is the debut album from the artist Matthew E. White, released on August 21, 2012, on Spacebomb Records and Hometapes in the United States and Canada and on January 21, 2013, on Domino in the rest of the world.
Big Moon Ritual is the debut studio album by American blues rock band Chris Robinson Brotherhood.
The Big Society was a political ideology developed in the early 21st century.
Big Tobacco is the "big five" largest global tobacco industry companies which are Philip Morris International, British American Tobacco, Imperial Brands, Japan Tobacco International, and China Tobacco.
Big TV (stylised as BIG TV) is the third studio album by the British indie rock band White Lies.
Bigipedia is a comedy sketch show broadcast on BBC Radio 4 that first aired between 23 July and 13 August 2009.
Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure is a 1989 American science fiction comedy film directed by Stephen Herek and written by Chris Matheson and Ed Solomon.
Mark Robert "Bill" Bailey (born 13 January 1965) is an English comedian, musician, singer, actor, TV and radio presenter and author.
Bill Day is an American documentary filmmaker who graduated from the UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television and who has been employed by both the National Geographic Channel and Discovery Channel.
William John Edrich DFC (26 March 1916 – 24 April 1986) was a first-class cricketer who played for Middlesex, Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC), Norfolk and England.
William Maher (born January 20, 1956) is an American comedian, political commentator, and television host.
William Willard "Bill" Sanders (born October 14, 1930) is an American political cartoonist and author known for his cartoons and commentary on civil liberties and civil rights.
William Shankly, OBE (2 September 1913 – 29 September 1981) was a Scottish football player and manager, who is best known for his time as manager of Liverpool.
BillMonitor is a UK-based mobile price comparison and switching website accredited by Ofcom, the independent regulator and competition authority for the UK communications industries.
Sir William Connolly, (born 24 November 1942) is a Scottish comedian, musician, presenter and actor from Glasgow.
Billy – The World's First Out and Proud Gay Doll (a.k.a. The Billy Doll and Billy The Gay Doll) is a doll introduced in the US in 1997.
Billy Graham (September 9, 1922 – January 22, 1992) was an American boxer from New York City who had an impressive professional record of 102 wins and 15 losses.
"Bingo Bango" is a song written and recorded by English electronic music duo Basement Jaxx for their debut album, Remedy (1999).
Binyam Ahmed Mohamed (also listed as Benjamin Mohammed, Benyam (Ahmed) Mohammed and Benyam Mohammed al-Habashi) (born 24 July 1978) is an Ethiopian national and United Kingdom resident, who was detained as a suspected enemy combatant by the US Government in Guantanamo Bay prison between 2004 and 2009 without charges.
Bionic (stylized as) is the sixth studio album by American singer Christina Aguilera.
"Bird Flu" is an urumee melam-dance song by recording artist M.I.A. on her second studio album Kala (2007).
Birdsong is a 1993 war novel and family saga by the English author Sebastian Faulks.
Birdwell is a village in the Metropolitan Borough of Barnsley in South Yorkshire, England and is located approximately south of Barnsley.
Birdy is the debut studio album by English musician Birdy, released on 4 November 2011 by Atlantic Records.
Birkbeck, University of London (formally, Birkbeck College; informally, Birkbeck), is a public research university located in Bloomsbury, London, England, and a constituent college of the federal University of London.
Birthday Girl is a 2001 British comedy thriller film directed by Jez Butterworth.
Bjørge Lillelien (29 March 1927 – 26 October 1987) was a Norwegian sports journalist and commentator for the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation.
Black America Again is the eleventh studio album by American rapper Common.
Black Book (Zwartboek) is a 2006 thriller film co-written and directed by Paul Verhoeven and starring Carice van Houten, Sebastian Koch, Thom Hoffman, and Halina Reijn.
Black Books is a British sitcom created by Dylan Moran and Graham Linehan.
Black Coffee is a play by the British crime-fiction author Agatha Christie (1890–1976) which was produced initially in 1930.
Black Holes and Revelations is the fourth studio album by English rock band Muse, released on 3 July 2006 in the United Kingdom.
Black Ice is the 15th studio album by Australian hard rock band AC/DC.
Black Metal is an album by Dean Blunt, released on Rough Trade Records in November 2014.
Black Monk Time is the debut studio album by Germany-based American rock band The Monks.
The Black Museum, or The Crime Museum of Scotland Yard, is a collection of criminal memorabilia kept at New Scotland Yard, headquarters of the Metropolitan Police Service in London, England.
"Black or White" is a song by the British rock band Steve Harley & Cockney Rebel, released in 1975 as the lead single from the band's 1976 studio album Timeless Flight.
Black Sunday is a 1975 novel by American writer Thomas Harris.
Black Swan Green is a semi-autobiographical bildungsroman written by David Mitchell.
Black Up is the debut studio album by American hip hop duo Shabazz Palaces.
Blackadder Goes Forth is the fourth and final series of the BBC sitcom Blackadder, written by Richard Curtis and Ben Elton, which aired from 28 September to 2 November 1989 on BBC One.
The Black–Scholes or Black–Scholes–Merton model is a mathematical model for the dynamics of a financial market containing derivative investment instruments.
Blackeyes is a BBC television miniseries first broadcast in 1989, written and directed by Dennis Potter based on his own novel of the same name.
Blackfish is a 2013 American documentary film directed by Gabriela Cowperthwaite.
Blackfriars Theatre was the name given to two separate theatres located in the former Blackfriars Dominican priory in the City of London during the Renaissance.
Blackheath High School is an independent day school for girls in Blackheath Village in southeast London, England.
Blackout is the fifth studio album by American singer Britney Spears.
Blackstar is the reported codename of a secret United States orbital spaceplane system.
BLACKsummers'night is the fourth studio album by American recording artist Maxwell, released July 7, 2009 on Columbia Records.
blackSUMMERS'night is the fifth studio album by American R&B recording artist Maxwell.
Blade Runner is a 1982 American-Hong Kong neo-noir science fiction film directed by Ridley Scott, written by Hampton Fancher and David Peoples, and starring Harrison Ford, Rutger Hauer, Sean Young, and Edward James Olmos.
Philip Blake Morrison (born 8 October 1950) is an English poet and author who has published in a wide range of fiction and non-fiction genres.
Blakroc (stylized as BlakRoc) is a studio album by American rock band The Black Keys, in collaboration with Damon Dash, co-founder and former co-owner of Roc-A-Fella Records, who oversaw the project.
Blanche Cole (1851 – 31 August 1888) was an English soprano.
Blanche Marvin MBE, (born 1925, formerly Blanche Zohar), is a UK-based, American theatre critic, producer, playwright and former actor.
Blandings Castle is a recurring fictional location in the stories of British comic writer P. G. Wodehouse, being the seat of Lord Emsworth (Clarence Threepwood, 9th Earl of Emsworth), home to many of his family and the setting for numerous tales and adventures.
Blast was the short-lived literary magazine of the Vorticist movement in Britain.
Bleeds is the ninth studio album by Roots Manuva.
The discography of Bloc Party, a British indie rock band, consists of five studio albums, three extended plays (EPs), and two remix albums released on primary label Wichita Recordings.
Blog del Narco (Narco's Blog) was a blog that attempts to document the violent incidents and characters involved in the Mexican Drug War that never make it to government reports or the mainstream media.
The blogosphere is made up of all blogs and their interconnections.
Blonde (alternately titled blond) is the third studio album by American singer Frank Ocean.
Blood Bank is a 2009 EP by Bon Iver.
Blood Bitch is the sixth studio album by Norwegian musician Jenny Hval, released on September 30, 2016 on Sacred Bones Records.
Blood Speaks is the third studio album by English folk duo Smoke Fairies.
"Blow" is a song recorded by American singer Beyoncé from her self-titled fifth studio album (2013).
Blowing Up Russia: Terror from Within (ФСБ взрывает Россию, FSB blows Russia up) is a book written by Alexander Litvinenko and Yuri Felshtinsky.
Blown for Good: Behind the Iron Curtain of Scientology is a memoir written by Marc Headley, a former Scientologist and Sea Org member, about his life and experiences in the Church of Scientology.
Blue Lines is the debut studio album by English electronic music group Massive Attack, released on 8 April 1991 by Wild Bunch and Virgin Records.
Blue Lips (alternatively titled Blue Lips (Lady Wood Phase II) and stylized as BLUE LIPS) is the third studio album by Swedish singer Tove Lo.
Blue Neighbourhood is the debut studio album by Australian singer and songwriter Troye Sivan.
Blue Pills (original title: Pilules Bleues) is a 2001 Swiss-French autobiographical comic written and illustrated by Frederik Peeters.
Blue Roses is the recording name of Laura Groves, an English musician originally from Shipley, West Yorkshire, England.
Blunderbuss is the debut solo album by Jack White, released on April 23, 2012 through White's own label Third Man Records in association with XL Recordings and Columbia Records.
The discography of English alternative rock band Blur consists of eight studio albums, five live albums, five compilation albums, one remix album, two video albums, four extended plays, twenty-nine singles, eight promotional singles and thirty music videos.
Blurred Lines is the sixth studio album by American recording artist Robin Thicke.
Patrick Brill (born 1963), better known by his pseudonym Bob and Roberta Smith, is a British contemporary artist, writer, author, musician, art education advocate and keynote speaker.
Bob Bob Ricard (or BBR) is a restaurant near Golden Square in London's Soho.
Robert Crow (13 June 196111 March 2014) was an English trade union leader who served as the General Secretary of the National Union of Rail, Maritime and Transport Workers (RMT) from 2002 until his death.
Robert Smith Cunis (5 January 1941 – 9 August 2008) played 20 Test matches for New Zealand as a pace bowler between 1964 and 1972, and was later coach of the New Zealand national team from 1987 to 1990.
Bob Dylan (born Robert Allen Zimmerman, May 24, 1941) is an American singer-songwriter, author, and painter who has been an influential figure in popular music and culture for more than five decades.
Robert Nesta Marley, OM (6 February 1945 – 11 May 1981) was a Jamaican singer-songwriter who became an international musical and cultural icon, blending mostly reggae, ska, and rocksteady in his compositions.
Walter Robert Maumill (born 10 March 1938) is a Western Australian radio presenter and writer.
Robert Renwick "Bob" Mortimer (born 23 May 1959) is an English comedian, podcast presenter, and actor.
Bob Stanley (born 25 December 1964 in Horsham, Sussex, England) is a British musician, journalist, author, and film producer.
Bobby Hillson is a London-based fashion illustrator, former designer of children's clothing, and founder of the Saint Martin's School of Art MA Fashion course.
Arthur D'Arcy "Bobby" Locke (20 November 1917 – 9 March 1987) was a South African professional golfer.
Robert Gerard Sands (Roibeárd Gearóid Ó Seachnasaigh; 9 March 19545 May 1981) was a member of the Provisional Irish Republican Army who died on hunger strike while imprisoned at HM Prison Maze after being sentenced for firearms possession.
Club Atlético Boca Juniors is an Argentine professional sports club based in La Boca neighbourhood of Buenos Aires.
Bocca di Lupo is a small Italian restaurant on Archer Street in London's Soho district which was rated the best London restaurant in Time Out magazine's 2009 listing, and won the "Best Wine List" award in Tatler magazine's 2013 restaurant awards, as well as a Michelin Guide "Bib Gourmand" award.
Boddingtons Bitter (Boddies) is a straw-golden bitter originally produced by Boddington & Co at their Strangeways Brewery in Manchester.
Boddingtons Brewery was a regional brewery in Manchester, England, which owned pubs throughout the North West.
The position of Boden Professor of Sanskrit at the University of Oxford was established in 1832 with money bequeathed to the university by Lieutenant Colonel Joseph Boden, a retired soldier in the service of the East India Company.
The election in 1860 for the position of Boden Professor of Sanskrit at the University of Oxford was a hotly contested affair between two rival candidates offering different approaches to Sanskrit scholarship.
Body Music is the debut studio album by English electronic music duo AlunaGeorge.
The Bombo shooting was a mass murder that occurred in Bombo, Uganda on March 9, 2013.
Bonnie Tyler (born Gaynor Hopkins; 8 June 1951) is a Welsh singer, known for her distinctive husky voice.
Bonnington Square is a square in Vauxhall, south London, built in the 1870s to house railway workers.
Mark "Boo" Hewerdine (born 14 February 1961) is an English singer-songwriter and record producer.
Boosey & Hawkes is a British music publisher purported to be the largest specialist classical music publisher in the world.
"Booty" is a song recorded by American singer Jennifer Lopez for her eighth studio album, A.K.A. (2014).
Boris Abramovich Berezovsky (Бори́с Абра́мович Березо́вский, 23 January 1946 – 23 March 2013), aka Platon Elenin, was a Russian business oligarch, government official, engineer and mathematician.
Boris Yefimovich Nemtsov (p; 9 October 195927 February 2015) was a Russian physicist and liberal politician.
The music video for English recording artist M.I.A.'s "Born Free" was directed by Romain Gavras.
Born Like This is a studio album by British-American rapper/producer MF Doom.
Born of Hope: The Ring of Barahir is a 2009 fantasy-adventure fan film directed by Kate Madison and written by Paula DiSante (as Alex K. Aldridge) that is based on the appendices of J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings.
Born This Way is the second studio album by American singer Lady Gaga, released by Interscope Records on May 23, 2011.
Born to Die is the second studio album and major label debut by American singer-songwriter Lana Del Rey.
Born to Sing: No Plan B is the 34th studio album recorded by Northern Irish singer/songwriter Van Morrison.
Borrell 1 is the debut studio album by English musician and Razorlight frontman Johnny Borrell.
The Bosnian War was an international armed conflict that took place in Bosnia and Herzegovina between 1992 and 1995.
Bossypants is an autobiographical comedy book written by the American comedian Tina Fey.
During the annual Boston Marathon on April 15, 2013, two homemade bombs detonated 12 seconds and apart at 2:49 p.m., near the finish line of the race, killing three people and injuring several hundred others, including 16 who lost limbs.
Boudica (Latinised as Boadicea or Boudicea, and known in Welsh as Buddug) was a queen of the British Celtic Iceni tribe who led an uprising against the occupying forces of the Roman Empire in AD 60 or 61, and died shortly after its failure, having supposedly poisoned herself.
Boulsworth Hill is a large expanse of moorland, the highest point of the South Pennines of south-eastern Lancashire, England, separating the District of Pendle from Calderdale.
A box office territory, in context of the film industry, ranges from a single country to a grouping of countries for reporting box office gross ticket sales.
Boy by Leo Butler is a play which premiered at the Almeida Theatre in 2016.
Boy in da Corner is the debut studio album by English rapper and producer Dizzee Rascal.
Brains is a fictional character introduced in the British mid-1960s Supermarionation television series Thunderbirds, who also appears in the sequel films Thunderbirds Are Go (1966) and Thunderbird 6 (1968) and the 2004 live-action adaptation Thunderbirds.
Brand New Machine is the third studio album by English drum and bass production duo Chase & Status.
Brandon Wade (born 1970) is an American businessman who is the founder and Chief Executive Officer of InfoStream Group, an online dating company.
Brass Eye is a British comedy series parodying the current affairs news programming of the mid-1990s.
"Brass in Pocket" (also known as "Brass in Pocket (I'm Special)") is a 1979 single by The Pretenders.
Brave New World is a dystopian novel written in 1931 by English author Aldous Huxley, and published in 1932.
Bread Street Kitchen is a restaurant owned by chef Gordon Ramsay within the One New Change retail and office development in London.
Break Up the Concrete is the ninth studio album by rock group The Pretenders.
"Breathe" (sometimes called "Breathe (In The Air)") is a song by progressive rock band Pink Floyd on their 1973 album The Dark Side of the Moon.
Breathing is a memorial sculpture situated on the roof of the Peel Wing of BBC Broadcasting House, in London.
Breathless (French: À bout de souffle; "out of breath") is a 1960 French New Wave crime drama film written and directed by Jean-Luc Godard in his feature directorial debut about a wandering criminal (Jean-Paul Belmondo) and his American girlfriend (Jean Seberg).
Brede Paulsen Hangeland (born 20 June 1981) is a retired Norwegian professional footballer who played as a central defender.
Brenda Maddox, Lady Maddox FRSL (born 24 February 1932) is an American author, journalist, and biographer, who has lived in the UK since 1959.
Brenda Mary Rawnsley, Mrs.
Brendan Lynch (born 1937, Abbeyfeale, Co. Limerick) is a former motor racing journalist and contemporary Irish author.
Brendan "Bik" McFarlane (born 1951) is an Irish republican activist.
Bret Peter Tarrant McKenzie, ONZM (born 29 June 1976) is an Oscar winning New Zealand comedian, actor, musician and producer.
Brett ("doc") Sutton (born c. 1960) is an Australian triathlon coach and a former professional boxer, boxing coach, greyhound trainer, racehorse trainer and swimming coach, who is the head coach of Trisutto.com.
Brian Wilson Aldiss, OBE (18 August 1925 – 19 August 2017) was an English writer and anthologies editor, best known for science fiction novels and short stories.
Brian Burland (23 April 1931 – 11 February 2010) was a Bermudian writer, who was the author of nine acclaimed novels, Bermuda Sun, 17 February 2010.
Brian Chikwava is a Zimbabwean writer and musician.
Brian Clegg (born 1955) is an English science writer.
Brian Conaghan (born 6 October 1971) is a Scottish author, based in Dublin.
Brian Edward Cox (born 3 March 1968) is an English physicist who serves as professor of particle physics in the School of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Manchester.
Brian Duffy (15 June 193331 May 2010) was an English photographer and film producer, best remembered for his fashion and portrait photography of the 1960s and 1970s.
Brian Flanagan is an Irish-American former member of the American radical left organizations Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) and the Weather Underground Organization (WUO).
Brian Keenan (1942 – 21 May 2008) was a former member of the Army Council of the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) who received an 18-year prison sentence in 1980 for conspiring to cause explosions, and played a key role in the Northern Ireland peace process.
Brian Keenan (born 28 September 1950 in Belfast, Northern Ireland) is a Northern Irish writer whose work includes the book An Evil Cradling, an account of the four and a half years he spent as a hostage in Beirut, Lebanon from 11 April 1986 to 24 August 1990.
Brian Keith Jackson (b. 1968), is an American novelist, essayist and culture writer based in Harlem, New York.
Brian Morton (born 1954) is a Scottish writer, journalist and former broadcaster, specialising in jazz and modern literature.
Brian Leonard Paddick, Baron Paddick (born 24 April 1958) is a British politician and retired police officer, currently sitting in the House of Lords as a life peer.
Brian David Sibley (born 14 July 1949) is an English writer.
Brian Douglas Wilson (born June 20, 1942) is an American musician, singer, songwriter, and record producer who co-founded <!-- DO NOT CAPITALIZE -->the Beach Boys.
"Brian Wilson is a genius" is a tagline referencing the Beach Boys' leader Brian Wilson.
Brian Wilson Presents Smile (also referred to as Smile or the abbreviation BWPS) is the sixth studio album by Brian Wilson, released in September 2004.
Bride of Frankenstein (advertised as The Bride of Frankenstein) is a 1935 American science-fiction horror film, the first sequel to Universal Pictures' 1931 hit Frankenstein.
Bridget Louise Christie (born 1971), The Guardian, 26 March 2010; accessed 15 April 2013 is an English stand-up comedian, actor and writer.
The Bridgewater Canal connects Runcorn, Manchester and Leigh, in North West England.
Brigid Ann Keenan (born 1939) is an author and journalist.
Bring Home the Revolution: The Case For a British Republic is a non-fiction book written by Jonathan Freedland and originally published in 1998 by Fourth Estate.
Bring Ya to the Brink is American singer Cyndi Lauper's ninth studio album and was released on May 27, 2008 in the United States, with a worldwide tour later that summer.
The Brink's-Mat robbery at the Heathrow International Trading Estate on 26 November 1983 saw a record £26 million (today approximately £83.39 million) worth of gold bullion, diamonds and cash stolen from a warehouse.
British African Caribbean (or Afro-Caribbean) people are residents of the United Kingdom whose ancestors were primarily indigenous to Africa.
British Airways Flight 2069 was a scheduled passenger flight operated by British Airways between Gatwick, England and Jomo Kenyatta Airport, Nairobi, Kenya.
The British Black Panthers or the British Black Panther movement (BBP) was a black power organization in the United Kingdom that fought for the rights of black people and peoples of colour in the country.
A British comic is a periodical published in the United Kingdom that contains comic strips.
The British Council is a British organisation specialising in international cultural and educational opportunities.
The British Cypriot community in the United Kingdom consists of British people born on, or with ancestors from, the Eastern Mediterranean island of Cyprus.
British Masters is a three-part BBC television series on 20th century British art, presented by Dr James Fox and first broadcast in July 2011 on BBC Four.
British nationality law is the law of the United Kingdom which concerns citizenship and other categories of British nationality.
The British Press Awards is an annual ceremony that has celebrated the best of British journalism since the 1970s.
The British Association for the Relief of Distress in Ireland and the Highlands of Scotland, known as the British Relief Association (BRA), was a private charity of the mid-19th century in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.
British United Airways (BUA) was a private, independentindependent from government-owned corporations British airline formed as a result of the merger of Airwork Services and Hunting-Clan Air Transport in July 1960, making it the largest wholly private airline based in the United Kingdom at the time.
Britney Jean Spears (born December 2, 1981) is an American singer, dancer, and actress.
Broadcast programming is the practice of organizing and/or ordering of broadcast media programs (Internet, television, radio, etc.) in a daily, weekly, monthly, quarterly or season-long schedule.
Broadcasting House is the headquarters of the BBC, in Portland Place and Langham Place, London.
Broadside is the fourth full album by Bellowhead, released on 15 October 2012.
Broke with Expensive Taste is the debut studio album by American recording artist Azealia Banks.
Broken Dreams: Vanity, Greed and the Souring of British Football is a 2003 non-fiction book by the British biographer and investigative journalist Tom Bower about business dealings in English association football.
"Broken-Hearted Girl" is a song recorded by American singer Beyoncé for her 2008 double album I Am... Sasha Fierce.
Bromcom Computers plc is a British technology company.
Broods is a music duo from Nelson, New Zealand, composed of Georgia Josiena Nott on lead vocals, with older brother and multi-instrumentalist Caleb Allan Joseph Nott on production and backing vocals.
Broods is the debut extended play (EP) by New Zealand music duo Broods, first released digitally 31 January 2014 in select territories through Dryden Street, Island Records Australia and Universal Music Australia as the duo's debut studio effort.
Brooke Gladstone is an American journalist, author and media analyst.
Brooke Magnanti (born 5 November 1975) is an American-born naturalised British former research scientist, blogger, and writer, who, until her identity was revealed in November 2009, was known by the pen name Belle de Jour.
Brothel creepers (sometimes shortened to creepers) are a style of shoe which has thick crepe soles, often in combination with suede uppers.
Bruce Ian Bannister (born 14 April 1947) is a retired professional footballer who played as a striker.
Brunette Coleman was a pseudonym used by the poet and writer Philip Larkin.
Bryony Lavery (born 1947) is a British dramatist, known for her successful and award-winning 1998 play Frozen.
Buck Rogers in the 25th Century is an American science-fiction adventure television series produced by Universal Studios.
Anthony (Budge) Charles Pountney (born 13 November 1973) is a former Director of Rugby at Northampton Saints and a retired rugby union player who played at flanker and won 31 caps for Scotland (1998–2002).
Buenos Aires is the capital and most populous city of Argentina.
"Buffalo Stance" is a 1988 single recorded by Neneh Cherry, which she released on her debut album, Raw Like Sushi. The song peaked at No.
The sixth season of the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer premiered on October 2, 2001 with a two-hour premiere on UPN and concluded its 22-episode season with a two-hour finale on May 21, 2002.
Build a Nation is the eighth full-length studio album by hardcore punk pioneers Bad Brains.
The buildings of Nuffield College, one of the colleges of the University of Oxford, are to the west of the city centre of Oxford, England, and stand on the site of the basin of the Oxford Canal.
Bulldog Sees it Through is a 1940 British, black-and-white, mystery war film directed by Harold Huth and starring Jack Buchanan, Greta Gynt, Googie Withers, Ronald Shiner as Pug and Sebastian Shaw.
The Bullingdon Club is an exclusive all-male dining club for Oxford University undergraduates, though it is not officially recognised by that institution.
Burial is the debut studio album by London electronic producer Burial, released in 2006 on Kode9's Hyperdub label.
The Palace of Westminster, the medieval royal palace used as the home of the British parliament, was largely destroyed by fire on 16 October 1834.
The Burzynski Clinic is a controversial clinic offering unproven cancer treatment.
The Business Academy Bexley was a school for ages 3–19 in South Thamesmead, the London Borough of Bexley, England, operating under the Academy programme for schools The secondary school was established as a City Academy 2002, under the sponsorship of 3E's Enterprises (later acquired by GEMS Education), and property developer David Garrard, chairman of the Minerva group, who donated £2.5 million.
Business Matters is a British monthly magazine, specializing in business news for the small and medium enterprises business owner.
Bustino (foaled 1971) was a British Thoroughbred Champion racehorse and sire.
By The Pricking of My Thumbs is a work of detective fiction by Agatha Christie and first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club in November 1968Chris Peers, Ralph Spurrier and Jamie Sturgeon.
C'mon is the ninth full-length album by indie rock band Low.
Caroline Alice (C. A.) Lejeune (1897–1973) was a British writer, best known as the film critic of The Observer from 1928 to 1960.
C.E. Humphry (died 1925), who often worked under the pseudonym “Madge”, was a well-known journalist in Victorian-era England who wrote for and about issues relevant to women of the time.
Cecil Henry Middleton (22 February 1886 – 18 September 1945), widely known simply as "Mr.
Charles J. Drummond (30 July 1848 – 10 February 1929) was a British trade union leader.
Christopher James Stone (born 16 June 1953), pen name C.J. Stone, is an English author, journalist and freelance writer.
Cabaret is a 1972 American musical drama film directed by Bob Fosse and starring Liza Minnelli, Michael York, and Joel Grey.
Cage, formerly Cageprisoners Ltd, sometimes styled as "CAGE", is a London-based advocacy organisation which aims "to empower communities impacted by the War on Terror".
Cahal Brendan Daly (1 October 1917 – 31 December 2009) was an Irish philosopher, theologian, writer and international speaker and, in later years, a Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church.
Catherine Elizabeth "Caitlin" Moran (born 5 April 1975) is an English journalist, author, and broadcaster at The Times, where she writes three columns a week: one for the Saturday Magazine, a TV review column, and the satirical Friday column "Celebrity Watch".
Caitlin Thomas (née Macnamara; 8 December 1913 – 31 July 1994) was an author and the wife of the poet and writer Dylan Thomas.
The Calabash International Literary Festival is a three-day festival in Jamaica staged on a biennial basis on even years (having been held annually in its first decade).
Caledonian Airways was a wholly private, independentindependent from government-owned corporations Scottish charter airline formed in April 1961.
Calendar Girls is a 2003 British comedy film directed by Nigel Cole.
Call the Comet is the third studio album by English musician Johnny Marr.
Callas Forever is a 2002 biographical film directed by Franco Zeffirelli, who co-wrote the screenplay with Martin Sherman.
Callum Macrae is an award-winning filmmaker, writer and journalist currently with Outsider Television, which he had co-founded with Alex Sutherland in 1993.
In C. S. Lewis's Chronicles of Narnia series of novels, Calormen is a large country to the southeast of Narnia.
Cambodian genocide denial was the belief expressed by many Western academics that claims of atrocities by the Khmer Rouge government (1975-1979) in Cambodia were much exaggerated.
Cambridge Analytica Ltd (CA) was a British political consulting firm which combined data mining, data brokerage, and data analysis with strategic communication during the electoral processes.
The Cambridge Spy Ring was a ring of spies in the United Kingdom, who passed information to the Soviet Union during World War II and was active at least into the early 1950s.
The Camden School for Girls (CSG) is a comprehensive secondary school for girls, with a co-educational sixth form, in the London Borough of Camden in north London.
The Camelford water pollution incident involved the accidental contamination of the drinking water supply to the town of Camelford, Cornwall, in July 1988.
Martin Cameron Duodu (born 24 May 1937)Africa Who's Who, London: Africa Journal for Africa Books Ltd, 1981, pp.
Camila (Styled ‘CAMILA’ on cover) is the eponymous debut studio album by Cuban-American singer Camila Cabello.
Camila Batmanghelidjh, CBE (کامیلا باتمانقلیچ Kamylā Batmanghelych; born 1963) is an Iranian-born author and former charity executive in the United Kingdom.
CAMILLA AND MARC is an Australian women's fashion label launched in 2003 at Australian Fashion Week by Sydney-based brother and sister Camilla Freeman-Topper and Marc Freeman.
Camilla Rutherford (born 20 September 1976) is an English actress and fashion model.
Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, (born Camilla Rosemary Shand, later Parker Bowles; 17 July 1947) is a member of the British royal family.
The Campaign to Protect Rural England (CPRE) is a registered charity in England with over 40,000 members and supporters.
"Can I Have It Like That" is a song performed by rapper Pharrell Williams featuring Gwen Stefani.
"Can't Get You Out of My Head" is a song recorded by Australian singer Kylie Minogue for her eighth studio album, titled Fever, which she released in 2001.
"Candy" is a song by English pop singer, Robbie Williams, released as the lead single from his ninth studio album Take the Crown, on 28 October 2012.
Cape Maclear or Chembe is a town in the Mangochi District of Malawi's Southern Region.
Capital is a novel by John Lanchester, published by Faber and Faber in 2012.
Capital: The Eruption of Delhi (also published as Capital: A Portrait of Twenty-First Century Delhi) is a 2014 book by British-born, Indian-based writer Rana Dasgupta.
Since the widespread deployment of the Internet protocol suite in the 1980s, the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), the Internet Society, the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the W3C, and others have consistently spelled the name of the worldwide network, the Internet, with an initial capital letter and treated it as a proper noun in the English language; the Oxford English Dictionary notes that the global network is usually "the Internet", and most of the historical sources it cites use the capitalized form (in one case "the DARPA internet").
Caprese salad (Insalata Caprese 'Capri salad') is a simple Italian salad, made of sliced fresh mozzarella, tomatoes, and sweet basil, seasoned with salt and olive oil; it is usually arranged on a plate in restaurant practice.
Captain Beany (born Barry Kirk c. 1954) is a Welsh eccentric and charity fundraiser in Sandfields, Port Talbot, Wales.
is a fictional character from Nintendo's Pikmin video game series created by Shigeru Miyamoto.
Caracal is the second studio album by English electronic music duo Disclosure.
Caramel is the second studio-album of New Zealand psychedelic pop musician Connan Mockasin, released in November 2013.
Carbonated water (bubbly water, fizzy water) is water into which carbon dioxide gas under pressure has been dissolved, either by technology or by a natural geologic source.
Cardiac Arrest is a British medical drama series made by World Productions for BBC1 and first broadcast between 1994 and 1996.
Cards on the Table is a detective novel by Agatha Christie and first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club on 2 November 1936 and in the US by Dodd, Mead and Company the following year.
Carey Hannah MulliganEngland & Wales, 1984-2004. Gives name at birth as "Carey Hannah Mulligan" (born 28 May 1985) is an English actress and singer.
Carl Anton Charles Ebert (20 February 1887 – 14 May 1980), was an actor, stage director and arts administrator.
Carl Fellstrom (born 1964 in Sutton Coldfield) is a British journalist, writer and broadcaster who specialises in crime and investigations.
Carla Del Ponte (born February 9, 1947) is a former Chief Prosecutor of two United Nations international criminal law tribunals.
Carlo Petrini (born 22 June 1949), born in the province of Cuneo in the commune of Bra in Italy, is the founder of the International Slow Food Movement.
Ilich Ramírez Sánchez (born 12 October 1949), also known as Carlos the Jackal, is a Venezuelan terrorist currently serving a life sentence in France for the 1975 murder of an informant for the French government and two French counter-intelligence agents.
Carmel College (Jewish Eton) was a predominantly Jewish co-educational boarding school in England operating between 1948 and 1997.
Carol Beckwith (born November 12, 1945) is an American photographer, author, and artist known for her photojournalism documenting the indigenous tribal cultures of Africa, most notably in partnership with Australian photographer Angela Fisher.
Carol Giambalvo is a retired exit counselor who has chaired on the Cult Awareness Network's national board of directors from 1988–91, and also sits on the International Cultic Studies Association's board of directors heads its Recovery Programs, and is responsible for its outreach program.
Carole Cadwalladr (born 1969) is a British investigative journalist and features writer.
Carole Caplin (born 8 January 1962) was the style adviser to Cherie Blair and a fitness adviser to Tony Blair, when he was the British Prime Minister.
Caroline Louise Flint (born 20 September 1961) is a British Labour Party politician who has been the Member of Parliament (MP) for Don Valley since 1997.
Caroline Kellett (1960 - 26 August 2014), usually known just as Kellett, was a British journalist who was fashion editor of Tatler and held a number of other positions in British fashion journalism.
Caroline Patricia Lucas (born 9 December 1960) is a British politician, and since 2 September 2016, Co-Leader of the Green Party of England and Wales, with Jonathan Bartley.
Caroline Quentin (born Caroline Jones; 11 July 1960) is an English actress.
Carri Munden is an English fashion designer.
The Carroll Group was a family-owned group of businesses formed in the early twentieth century that expanded rapidly in the 1980s when it was taken over by Gerald Carroll, grandson of the founder.
Carry Fire is the eleventh solo studio album by English rock singer, songwriter and musician Robert Plant, released on 13 October 2017 on Nonesuch/Warner Bros. Records.
"Carry Out" is a song recorded by American rapper and producer Timbaland for his third studio album Shock Value II (2009).
Carter Beats The Devil is a historical mystery thriller novel by Glen David Gold centred on the American stage magician Charles Joseph Carter (1874–1936).
A cartwheel hat (also cart wheel hat) is a wide brimmed circular or saucer-shaped design.
Caryl Brahms, born Doris Caroline Abrahams (8 December 1901 – 5 December 1982), was an English critic, novelist, and journalist specialising in the theatre and ballet.
Casey Jean Stoney MBE (born 13 May 1982) is an English former footballer who currently coaches Manchester United Women.
Cash for Honours (also Cash for Peerages, Loans for Lordships, Loans for Honours or Loans for Peerages) was a political scandal in the United Kingdom in 2006 and 2007 concerning the connection between political donations and the award of life peerages.
Games available in most casinos are commonly called casino games.
Casino Royale is a 2006 British spy film, the twenty-first in the Eon Productions ''James Bond'' film series, and the third screen adaptation of Ian Fleming's 1953 novel of the same name.
Casino Royale is the first novel by the British author Ian Fleming.
The casting couch, casting-couch syndrome, or casting-couch mentality is the demanding of sexual favors by an employer or person in a position of power and authority, from an apprentice employee, or subordinate to a superior in return for entry into an occupation, or for other career advancement within an organization.
Estimates of the casualties from the conflict in Iraq (beginning with the 2003 US invasion of Iraq, and the ensuing occupation and insurgency) have come in many forms, and the accuracy of the information available on different types of Iraq War casualties varies greatly.
Cat Among the Pigeons is a work of detective fiction by Agatha Christie and first published in the UK by the Collins Crime Club on 2 November 1959,Chris Peers, Ralph Spurrier and Jamie Sturgeon.
"Catch You" is a song by the British recording artist Sophie Ellis-Bextor for her third album, Trip the Light Fantastic (2007).
Catch-22 is a satirical novel by American author Joseph Heller.
Cate Parish is an American poet.
"Cater 2 U" is a song by American recording group Destiny's Child, taken from their fourth studio album Destiny Fulfilled (2004).
Catherine Dorothea Bennett (born 1956 Daily Mail, 23 September 2010) is a British journalist.
Catherine Susan "Kate" Fall, Baroness Fall is a British political advisor, who served as Deputy Chief of Staff for David Cameron, the former British Prime Minister.
Catherine Mayer is an American-born British author and journalist, and the co-founder of the Women's Equality Party (WE) in the UK.
Catherine Pepinster (born 7 July 1959) is an English editor, historian, commentator and writer with a focus on theology, Catholic and Anglican ecumenism, church history, and religion and politics.
Catholic resistance to Nazism was a component of German resistance to Nazism and of Resistance during World War II.
Catherine Elizabeth Newman (born 14 July 1974)Lisa Campbell, Broadcast, 20 October 2011.
The Cato Street Conspiracy was an attempt to murder all the British cabinet ministers and Prime Minister Lord Liverpool in 1820.
"Caught in a Moment" is a song by English girl group Sugababes from their third studio album Three (2003).
Cavalier Youth is the fourth studio album by English rock band You Me at Six.
Céline Gittens is a Trinidadian ballerina.
CDC Group plc (formerly the Commonwealth Development Corporation, and previous to that, the Colonial Development Corporation) is a development finance institution owned by the UK government.
A celebrity sex tape is typically an amateur pornographic video recording involving one or more famous people which has, intentionally or unintentionally, been made available publicly.
Celia Brayfield is an English author, academic and cultural commentator.
Celia Morgan (née Walden; born 8 December 1975) is a British journalist, novelist and critic.
Céline Marie Claudette Dion, (born 30 March 1968) is a Canadian singer.
Edward Elgar's Cello Concerto in E minor, Op.
The Cello Concerto in D major is Arthur Sullivan's only concerto and was one of his earliest large-scale works.
The Celtic Boys Club is a youth football club based in Glasgow, Scotland.
Cendre is a 2007 studio album, a collaboration between Fennesz and Ryuichi Sakamoto.
Centennial is a 12-episode American television miniseries, that aired on NBC, from October 1978 to February 1979.
Central Saint Giles is a mixed-use development in central London.
The Centre for Social Cohesion (CSC) was a British think tank with its headquarters in London.
The Centre for the Study of Existential Risk (CSER) is a research centre at the University of Cambridge, intended to study possible extinction-level threats posed by present or future technology.
Chaim Icyk Bermant (26 February 192920 January 1998) was a prominent Anglo-Jewish journalist, author and wit.
Chaleur humaine (English: Human Warmth) is the debut studio album by French singer, songwriter and producer Christine and the Queens.
Champagne has featured prominently in popular culture for over a century, due in part to a long history of effective marketing and product placement by leading Champagne houses and their representatives, such as CIVC.
Douglas Veitch, better known as Champion Doug Veitch (born 1960, Hawick, Scotland)Frame, Pete (1999) Pete Frame's Rockin' Around Britain: Rock'n'roll Landmarks of the UK and Ireland, Omnibus Press,, p. 233 is a Scottish musician and songwriter.
Chance Survivor is Andrew Karpati Kennedy's literary memoir of his childhood and youth in Hungary, in a wartime labour camp near Vienna, and, from his mid-teens, at school and university in England.
Dr Chandan Mitra (চন্দন মিত্র) (born December 12, 1955) is an Indian journalist, presently editor and managing director of The Pioneer newspaper in Delhi, India.
Change is the fifth studio album by English girl group Sugababes, released through Island Records on 1 October 2007.
"Change Your Life" is a song recorded by Australian rapper Iggy Azalea for her debut studio album, The New Classic (2014).
Changes is the third and final album released by American funk/soul singer Charles Bradley, released on 1 April 2016 on Daptone Records.
Channel Orange (stylized as channel ORANGE) is the 2012 debut studio album by American R&B singer and songwriter Frank Ocean.
Chariots of Fire is a 2012 stage adaptation of the 1981 Oscar-winning film of the same name.
Charlene Leonora Smith is a journalist, published author of 14 books, and is an authorized biographer of Nobel Peace Prize winner, and former South African President, Nelson Mandela.
Lieutenant Colonel Charles à Court Repington,, (29 January 1858 – 25 May 1925) known until 1903 as Charles à Court, was a British Army officer and later a war correspondent.
Charles Cuvillier (24 April 1877 – 14 February 1955) was a French composer of operetta.
Charles Eade (10 June 1903 – 27 August 1964) was a British newspaper editor.
Charles Ludovicus Geerts (born 1943, in Amsterdam) is one of Amsterdam's largest brothel owners.
Charles Glass (born January 23, 1951) is an American-British author, journalist, broadcaster and publisher specializing in the Middle East and the Second World War.
Doctor Charles Edmund Godakumbura (5 December 1907 - 7 February 1977) was the Commissioner of Archaeology in Ceylon (Sri Lanka) from 1956 to 1967.
Charles Joseph Fay MP JP (ca. 1842 – 1895) was an Irish politician.
Charles Peter Kennedy (25 November 1959 – 1 June 2015) was a Scottish Liberal Democrat politician who was Leader of the Liberal Democrats from 1999 to 2006 and a Member of Parliament (MP) from 1983 to 2015, latterly for the Ross, Skye and Lochaber constituency.
Charles Elroy Laplace (died 19 December 2008) is the most recent person executed by Saint Kitts and Nevis.
Charles Laughton (1 July 1899 – 15 December 1962) was an English stage and film actor, director, producer and screenwriter.
Charles Lock (1770 – 12 September 1804) was the British consul-general in Naples during the Neapolitan Revolution of 1799.
Charles Lucas (28 July 1808 – 23 March 1869) was an English cellist, conductor, composer, publisher and from 1859 to 1866 third principal of the Royal Academy of Music.
Charles Manners (27 December 18573 May 1935) was a British bass singer and opera company manager.
Lieutenant-Colonel Charles Edward Henry John Mulholland, 4th Baron Dunleath DL (1933–1993) was a politician in Northern Ireland.
Charles Augustus Ollivierre (20 July 1876 – 25 March 1949) was a Vincentian cricketer who represented the West Indies in matches before they attained Test match status.
Charles Robert Ashbee (17 May 1863 – 23 May 1942) was an English architect and designer who was a prime mover of the Arts and Crafts movement that took its craft ethic from the works of John Ruskin and its co-operative structure from the socialism of William Morris.
Charles Frederick Rycroft (9 September 1914 – 24 May 1998) was a British psychiatrist and psychoanalyst.
Charles Secrett is an environmental activist, head of Friends of the Earth England, Wales and Northern Ireland in 1993-2003.
Charles Shaar Murray (born Charles Maximillian Murray on 27 June 1951) is an English music journalist and broadcaster.
Sir Charles Villiers Stanford (30 September 1852 – 29 March 1924) was an Irish composer, music teacher, and conductor.
Charles "Chas" White, known as Dr Rock, (born 1942) is an Irish-born BBC Radio and TV presenter and book author.
Charles, Prince of Wales (Charles Philip Arthur George; born 14 November 1948) is the heir apparent to the British throne as the eldest child of Queen Elizabeth II.
Charley's Aunt is a farce in three acts written by Brandon Thomas.
Charlie Dore (born 1956) is an English singer-songwriter, composer, multi-instrumentalist, and actress.
Charles Brett Anthony Elphicke (born 14 March 1971) is a British politician and former lawyer.
Charles Thomas Gillett (20 February 1942 – 17 March 2010) was a British radio presenter, musicologist and writer, mainly on rock and roll and other forms of popular music.
Charlie Skelton is a comedy writer, journalist, artist and actor from Suffolk, England.
Charlotte Raven (born 1969) is a British author and journalist.
Charlotte Elisabeth Grace Roche (born 18 March 1978 in High Wycombe, England) is a British television presenter, producer, actress and author living in Germany.
Charter88 was a British pressure group that advocated constitutional and electoral reform and owes its origins to the lack of a written constitution.
Chartism was a working-class movement for political reform in Britain that existed from 1838 to 1857.
Chartley Moss is a 105.80 hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Interest in Staffordshire, notified in 1987.
Ernesto "Che" Guevara (June 14, 1928 – October 9, 1967)The date of birth recorded on was June 14, 1928, although one tertiary source, (Julia Constenla, quoted by Jon Lee Anderson), asserts that he was actually born on May 14 of that year.
Appearances of Argentine Marxist revolutionary Che Guevara (1928–1967) in popular culture are common throughout the world.
Chedwyn Michael "Ched" Evans (born 28 December 1988) is a Welsh footballer who plays as a striker for Championship club Sheffield United.
Cheek Mountain Thief is the first album by Cheek Mountain Thief, released on August 13, 2012.
Cheeky For A Reason is the fourth studio album by Scottish rock band the View, released on 9 July 2012.
Cheers was a proa sailboat designed by Dick Newick in 1967.
Chemistry is the third studio album by British all-female pop group Girls Aloud.
"Chemtrails" is a 2008 single by American musician Beck.
Cherri Gilham (born 31 December 1944) also known as Cheryl Gilham, Cherry Gilham, and Cheryl G DeMille, is a former comedy actress, who was one of the first Page 3 girls and is now a writer, musician and video producer.
Chess is a musical with music by Benny Andersson and Björn Ulvaeus of the pop group ABBA, lyrics by Tim Rice, and a book by Richard Nelson based on an idea by Rice.
Chess was a pioneering chess program from the 1970s, written by Larry Atkin and David Slate at Northwestern University.
The Chevening Scholarship is an international scholarship scheme which enables students with leadership qualities from 144 countries and territories to undertake postgraduate study or courses in universities in the United Kingdom.
Chew Lips was a dance-pop duo, formed in spring of 2008.
Chico and Rita is a 2010 Spanish adult animated music romantic film with Spanish and English languages directed by Tono Errando, Fernando Trueba and Javier Mariscal.
Francisco "Chico" Buarque de Hollanda (born June 19, 1944 in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil), popularly known simply as Chico Buarque, is a Brazilian singer-songwriter, guitarist, composer, playwright, writer and poet.
Child 44 is a 2015 American mystery drama film directed by Daniel Espinosa, written by Richard Price, and based on Tom Rob Smith's 2008 novel of the same name.
Child abuse or child maltreatment is physical, sexual, or psychological maltreatment or neglect of a child or children, especially by a parent or other caregiver.
Child Ballads is a studio album by American singer-songwriter Anaïs Mitchell and musician Jefferson Hamer, released on February 11, 2013, by Wilderland Records.
Child-selling is the practice of selling children, usually by parents, legal guardians, or subsequent masters or custodians.
Children of Men is a 2006 British-American dystopian thriller film directed and co-written by Alfonso Cuarón.
Children's Discovery Museum of San Jose (CDM) is located on Woz Way in downtown San Jose, California.
The Children's Food Trust (formerly the School Food Trust, renamed in 2012) was a charity in the United Kingdom that sought to promote healthy eating for children.
Chinese Democracy is the sixth studio album by American hard rock band Guns N' Roses.
Ching-He Huang (born 8 April 1978), often known in English-language media simply as Ching, is a British Chinese food writer and TV chef who has appeared in a variety of television cooking shows and is the author of six best-selling cookbooks.
Chinua Achebe (born Albert Chinụalụmọgụ Achebe, 16 November 1930 – 21 March 2013) was a Nigerian novelist, poet, professor, and critic.
The Chipping Norton set refers to a group of media, political and show-business acquaintances who have homes around (but not in) the market town of Chipping Norton in Oxfordshire, England.
The Choir of St John's College, Cambridge is considered to be one of the finest collegiate choirs in the world.
Chosen Lords is a compilation album by Richard D. James, released under the aliases AFX and Aphex Twin.
Christopher William Brasher CBE (21 August 1928 – 28 February 2003) was a British track and field athlete, sports journalist and co-founder of the London Marathon.
Christopher Charles French is a British psychologist specialising in the psychology of paranormal beliefs and experiences, cognition and emotion.
Christopher Clive Froome, (born 20 May 1985) is a British road racing cyclist for UCI ProTeam.
Christopher Stephen Grayling (born 1 April 1962) is a British politician and author serving as the Secretary of State for Transport since July 2016, and as a member of the House of Commons since 2001.
Chris Horrie is a journalist, author and lecturer specializing in investigative journalism, finance and profiles of major public figures.
Christopher Murray Paul-Huhne (born 2 July 1954), known as Chris Huhne, is an energy and climate change consultant and formerly a British journalist and politician who was the Liberal Democrat Member of Parliament for Eastleigh from 2005 to 2013 and the Secretary of State for Energy and Climate Change from 2010 to 2012.
Chris Jones is a British filmmaker, author, film director, screenwriter and educator, who has written books on becoming a film-maker.
Christopher Anthony John Martin (born 2 March 1977) is an English singer, songwriter, musician, record producer, and philanthropist.
Chris McLaughlin (born 1955) is a British journalist, who since 2004 has been editor of the Labour Party-supporting weekly UK magazine Tribune.
Christopher J Morris (born 15 June 1962) is an English comedian, writer, director, actor, voice actor, and producer.
Chris New (born 17 August 1981) is an English film and stage actor best known for his starring role in the 2011 film Weekend.
Chris Oti (born 16 June 1965 in London) is a former English rugby union footballer.