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Danny Boyle’s zombie apocalypse film 28 Days Later is being given the fully immersive Secret Cinema treatment this spring, showing in a secret location in London.
The film begins with Jim (Cillian Murphy) waking from a coma in post-apocalyptic London to discover that he’s completely alone, the hospital he’s a patient at (St Thomas’s, opposite the Houses of Parliament) deserted, the city eerily quiet. A deadly virus has turned everybody into the walking — or running — dead and society as we know it has completely collapsed. It is one of cinema’s iconic scenes when he steps out of the hospital into a deserted London (the scene was filmed over a number of days very early in the morning in the summer before 9/11 – the film came out the following year).
Sicily has long been a meeting point in the Mediterranean, conquered and reconquered by successive cultures, from the Phoenicians to the Normans.
The largest island in the Mediterranean, geographically strategic, and with extremely fertile lands (thanks to the still-active volcano Mount Etna), the island has attracted settlers for 4,000 years. The Phoenicians, Greeks, Romans, Byzantines, Arabs and Normans have all ruled over Sicily during its long and turbulent history.
Nick Payne’s Constellations wowed audiences when it played at the Royal Court in 2012, going on to the West End and Broadway and winning the Evening Standard award for best play. Now he’s back at the Donmar Warehouse with the world premiere of his new play Elegy, set in a near future, which wonders what would happen if we understood everything about the workings of the human brain.
We could spend an entire summer’s day just in our local neighbourhood park, which in our case just happens to be up there with the greatest city parks in the world. Lucky for us Hyde Park (and Kensington Gardens) and Green Park are just a hop, skip and jump away from our front door, and make up a chain of royal parks that stretch from Kensington to Westminster, from Notting Hill Gate to Downing Street.
Missoni, the Italian family fashion empire built on its signature multi-coloured zigzagged and striped patterned knitwear, is the subject of a retrospective exhibition at the Fashion & Textile Museum.
Missoni Art Colour is a tour through the label’s extensive archive and includes the family’s personal artworks, founder Ottavio’s patchworks, the clothes and homeware designs, mixed with modernist paintings that inspired the company’s iconic designs.
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Claridge's, Brook Street, Mayfair, London W1K 4HR, +44 (0)20 7629 8860
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