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‘Hibiki’ receives its UK premiere at the Proms next week and has a lead role for the Muswell Hill-based Finchley Children’s Music Group

Deftly executed and sweetly sung, Sails is morose Manchester indie the way it should be.

A heavy-going covers album that takes its songs deeper into the darkness.

Highgate author Maeve Haran tells Ellie O’Donnell how researching her latest novel taught her about lemon growing and making her own citrus cocktails.

To celebrate the second anniversary of opening in Chalcot Road, the gallery is shifting its usual focus away from Cornish artworks with a call out to north London artists

FIVE STARS for Dunkirk, which stars Mark Rylance, Tom Hardy, Harry Styles, Kenneth Branagh, Cillian Murphy, Fionn Whitehead, Jack Lowden and Aneurin Barnard

Yorkshire-born actor, writer and comedian Matt Green 38, lives in West Hampstead. Famed for his observational personal story-telling he performs at the Camden Comedy Club on August 8-10 as part of the Camden Fringe

A buzzing, broad and exciting ‘debut’ from a multi-talented, blues-inspired musician for our times

A versatile vegetable, you can grill, fry, bake or BBQ it

Composed by Ron Corp, it was based on letters sent from 1939 to 1944 by a Jewish woman in Amsterdam to her baby grandson

Homecoming is a damn strange word to find post colon in a superhero movie title. What next? Captain America: Spring Break? Thor: Harvest Festival?

With sixteen boys and fourteen men, it’s arguably the world’s most famous choir whose annual Christmas broadcast plays to millions in the farthest corners of the globe (mud huts in jungle clearings not excluded).

Inspired by the peaceful protests by Argentinean mothers over the fate of the “disappeared” Amy Draper brings her unique blend of political cabaret, woven around an intimate family narrative

Former West Hampstead marketing manager Victoria Slotover describes how her pipe dream of becoming a writer became a reality

Mikel Murfi’s wondrous one-man show, fittingly performed on the bare, makeshift stage of the Tricycle’s cinema is the sequel to his much-loved The Man in the Woman’s Shoes

A musical about an Evangelical American TV channel hitting the shores of sexually repressed Blighty should appeal

Diane Keaton and Brendan Gleeson give admirable performances in this Hampstead based romcom, but nothing is seen through and the dialogue is weak

Juliet Stevenson says her fears about playing Hamlet’s mother were allayed by Robert Icke’s rich and passionate production

It’s taken two years for Nikolai Foster’s production of Annie to transfer from Leicester’s Curve to the West End. It’s a pity it wasn’t sooner.

Newly commissioned song cycle is based on heart-breaking letters from a Nazi camp inmate to the grandson she would never meet

Despite its ambition and having plenty of potential resonance, Common is dense and wilfully bewildering with little space for development

At its heart is an examination of how people embrace competitive outrage and offence, seeming to go out of their way to pose as holier than though and just that bit more PC than the next person.

Roger Michell’s adaptation of this Daphne Du Maurier novel features a Sphinx like Rachel Weisz as a possible murderer but the pace is too stately to create suspense

Drill down into Britishness and what do you find? Is it from institutions like the BBC, the NHS or the OU? Or are we British because of common schooling experience and a love of Shakespeare? asks Hornsey author Martin Upham

A new exhibition of the photographs of celebrated photojournalist Terence Spence opens at Proud Camden

It isn’t any kind of landmark and perhaps it is judged too kindly just because it isn’t monstrously disappointing like the previous DC films

Greg Wetherall talks to Hampstead comic David Baddiel about truth and vulnerability

We realised we could think of several well-known male writing friendships: Coleridge and Wordsworth for instance, or Byron and Shelley, Fitzgerald and Hemingway. But when it came to the most celebrated female authors, we found ourselves at more of a loss.

The film of one of the world’s favourite TV shows is disappointing, with flimsy humour and a meanness of spirit that leaves a foul taste in the mouth

Meredith Taylor founder and editor of online film magazine Filmuforia rounds up the latest from the 70th Cannes Film Festival

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Navigating divorce or separation when there are children involved can be emotionally difficult and confusing for everyone involved. Here, Jessica Palmer of Streathers Solicitors in Hampstead, offers answers to commonly asked questions

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