A critical mauling in the West End clearly hasn't put Zach Braff off theatre.
Glasto trivia fact number 532: before Saturday night's Stones show which saw the audience packed right back to the perimeter fence, the largest crowd ever assembled at the Pyramid stage was to watch The Levellers in 1994.
Two titans of rock music met at last on Saturday night when the Rolling Stones made their riotous Glastonbury festival debut 51 years after they formed.
Glastonbury festivalgoers always seem pretty bloody pleased with themselves so who better then to pour a bracing bucket of water over everything than Portishead, a band whose musical output has slowly – three albums in 19 years, the last half a decade ago – grown increasingly icy, never mind the grumpy old man persona that Geoff Barrow has cultivated on Twitter?
The most encouraging statistic of the summer arrived a fortnight ago, when it was revealed that The Internship, a $60m hymn to digi-corporate neo-feudalism disguised as an innocuous summer buddy-comedy, had eked out fourth spot on the weekend box office list.
"Let me ask you one question," says Bobby Womack, the instant he speaks to me from Los Angeles.
A fascinating excavation of a crossover sports/pop culture moment from the early 70s – the novelty tennis match between Billie Jean King and 55-year-old Bobby Riggs.
Were it not for the explicit sex that marks this as an, ahem, offshoot of gay porn studio NakedSword, Travis Mathews' shrugging drama could pass for an example of that grungy, sketchy queer cinema that emerged around the early 1990s.
Just weeks after their bassist underwent surgery for a blood clot on his brain, Mumford & Sons are set to go ahead with their performance at Glastonbury 2013.
Chocs away! At last, we get to see the much touted stage musical based on Roald Dahl's children's classic.
Gangsters versus monsters in two new releases this week - and the monsters win!
The hashtag #BoycottStarWarsVII was trending after claims that casting John Boyega was ‘anti-white propaganda’ while Ava DuVernay called for positivity
The story of Lance Armstrong is told in the not very exciting 'The Program'