From Bond to Becky Hill: A Complete Guide to This Week’s Entertainment | Culture

Illustration: Lalalimola / The Guardian

Go out : Movie theater

Daniel Craig and Ana de Armas in No Time to Die.

Touching stuff… Daniel Craig and Ana de Armas in No Time to Die. Photograph: Nicola Dove / AP

No time to die
Outside now
Originally slated for April 2020, this may be Daniel Craig’s last outing as 007. There’s new blood in the form of Rami Malek’s villain, Lashana Lynch as a fellow agent, and Phoebe. Waller-Bridge reporting for the co-writing duty.

Freakscene: The Story of Dinosaur Jr
Outside now
Even if you are not familiar with the American grunges Dinosaur Jr, you know the music they influenced. Showcasing their incredibly confrontational indie rock, as well as the group’s dysfunctional relationships, this sweet tribute connects the dots through a skillful collage of archives, vintage photos, flyers, and interviews with key figures including Kim Gordon. by Sonic Youth.

The next door
Outside now
Set in Prenzlauer Berg, Berlin’s now gentrified urban district, this humble independent meta-drama offers a nod to an actor’s vanity. Directed by Daniel Brühl (Zemo in Captain America: Civil War), he also stars as a smug actor called Daniel, threatened ahead of an important audition for a superhero movie.

BFI London Film Festival
Wed to Oct. 17
Bringing a bumper crop of freshly released Cannes and Venice premieres, a solid lineup includes Palme d’Or winner Titanium, The Lost Daughter with Olivia Colman, The Power of the Dog by Jane Campion and the stunning The Souvenir: Part II. Catherine bray

Go out: Concerts

The Bad Boy cooler crew.

The guys from Bradford… Bad Boy Chiller Crew. Photography: Dean Martindale

Bad Boy Chiller Crew
Monday to October 21; the tour starts in Manchester
Ahead of a six-part documentary series on ITV2, the Bradford Bassline Warriors kick off their biggest tour yet. Stay tuned for the Don’t You Worry About Me ravey, a summer Top 40 hit.

Becky hill
On tour until October 21
Almost a decade after appearing on The Voice, Hill recently landed a Top 10 in the UK with his debut album, Only Honest on the Weekend. Built for wasted nights on sticky dancefloors, he should provide plenty of bangers for his UK tour. Michael cragg

Fergus McCreadie Trio
Lit & Phil Library, Newcastle upon Tyne, Sun; Bristol Beacon, sea; Albany Club, Coventry, game; The Stables, Milton Keynes, Fri
Award-winning Scottish pianist McCreadie’s Celtic roots and folk scene experiences bring a distinctive richness to his trio’s dynamic chemistry of old-fashioned jazz, swing, rock, funk and improvisation explosions. John fordham

Serenades for the wind
St Andrew’s Hall, Norwich, Wednesday; on tour until October 10
The Britten Sinfonia returns with wind music, dominated by Mozart’s Serenade in B flat, K361. Before that, there is Mark Simpson’s Geysir, named to evoke the eruptive character of music.
André Clement

Go out: To organise

We Are As Gods by James Cousins ​​Company.

Celebrating the dance… We Are As Gods from the James Cousins ​​Company. Photography: Camilla Greenwell

We are like gods
Battersea Arts Center, SW11, Wednesday to October 10
A celebration of dance and life created by choreographer James Cousins ​​and performed by 70 dancers in the beautiful rooms, rooftops and secret stairs of the BAC. A night of dancing, duets, spoken word and feasting.

The long song
Chichester Festival Theater, until October 23
Theatrical adaptation of Andrea Levy’s novel, which tells the story of three women living in 19th-century Jamaica during the last years of slavery. Myriam Gillinson

Romeo and Juliet
Royal Opera House, WC2, Tuesday to February 25; Birmingham Hippodrome, Wednesday to October 30
Two different companies present Kenneth MacMillan’s masterful interpretation of Shakespeare: The Royal Ballet features the real-life couple Francesca Hayward and Cesar Corrales, while the Birmingham Royal Ballet has the national dance award winner César Morales in partnership with Momoko Hirata. Lyndsey Winship

Moth Club, E9, Thu
Mixed-bill parties can be hit and miss, but Knock2bag looks like an impeccable record label, running lineups that combine left-field staples with the most promising emerging acts. This week’s edition features staunch Suzi Ruffell, former Footlights President Ben Pope and eccentric Aussie Ray Badran.
Rachel Aroesti

Go out: Art

Convergence by Hervé Télémaque, 1966.

Pop irony… Convergence of Hervé Télémaque, 1966. Photography: Cyrille Cauvet / Hervé Télémaque, ADAGP, Paris and DACS, London 2021

Herve Telemachus
Serpentine South Gallery, W2, Thu to Jan 30
Born in Haiti in 1937 and living in Paris since the 1960s, this painter of disjointed surrealist stories combines the audacity of comics with world politics and an irony all his own. He was one of the first pop artists in France to take a critical look at “everyday mythologies”: a radical Tintin.

Anish Kapoor: Painting
Modern Art Oxford, to February 13
The sculptor takes the brush to paint macabre scenes of human sacrifice. Kapoor has learned figurative painting on his own to create eerie perspectives and real, bloody body parts – but these works are gleefully unbalanced exercises in bright, mostly red fun. Bold new movements by a great artist.

Scottish National Portrait Gallery, Edinburgh, January 9
Young Scots meditate on national history in a multimedia exhibit that plays with the ‘ruins’ of the past. Famous and forgotten events are revisited in video projections that promise both violence and swear words.

Marc Rothko
Pace London, W1, Friday to November 13
Rothko painted these works as he fell into despair in the 1960s, yet they are spellbinding. Depressed and angry as he was, he couldn’t help but create colorful poems. It plunges you into the abyss but fills you with inspiration.
Jonathan jones

Stay in - Samedi Mag illo

Illustration: Lalalimola / The Guardian

Stay at home: Diffusion

Margaret Qualley and Rylea Nevaeh Whittet in Maid.

Excruciating poverty… Margaret Qualley and Rylea Nevaeh Whittet in Maid. Photography: Ricardo Hubbs / Netflix

Available Now, Netflix
It might have a glitzy cast – Margaret Qualley stars alongside her mother, Andie MacDowell – but this drama is decidedly unglamorous affair. Inspired by Stephanie Land’s memoir detailing her time as a housekeeper and single mom, it’s a story of grueling poverty amidst the clutter of others.

The problem with Jon Stewart
New game episodes, Apple TV +
The former Daily Show host tackles one of America’s most pressing problems every fortnight. It’s not the kind of clever political satire that Stewart perfected in the 2000s, but a deeper dive into the issues affecting vulnerable citizens.

Ridley Road
Sun, 9 p.m. BBC One, available now on iPlayer
In the London of the Sixties, a current of seething fascism pushes a young Jewish woman to infiltrate a neo-Nazi organization. It’s packed with cutthroat tension, compelling social history, and great acting skills, including Rory Kinnear, Eddie Marsan, and Samantha Spiro.

Blair & Brown: The New Work Revolution
Mon, 9 p.m., BBC Two
The creators of the complex and rhythmic Thatcher: A Very British Revolution return to trace the last reign of Labor, from the slump of the early 1980s to the devastation of the 2008 crash. RA

Stay at home: Games

Far Cry 6.

In Search of a Dictator… Far Cry 6. Photography: Ubisoft

Far cry 6
Exit on wednesday
The latest in this series of guerrilla shooters travels to fictional Cuba, terrorized by a dictator played by Giancarlo Esposito from Breaking Bad.

Jett: the distant coast
Tuesday release
This relaxed and aesthetic sci-fi game takes us to explore an ocean planet and its wildlife in a small ship.

Terror Metroid
Friday outing
Here is a pleasant and relaxing experience for the weekend: being chased through an abandoned space station by sinister futuristic war robots. Keza MacDonald

Stay at home: Albums

Sam Fender.

Kitchen Sink Tales… Sam Fender. Photography: Charlotte Patmore

Sam Fender – Seventeen Going Under
Friday outing
Considered by some to be another Sheeran, the North Shields boy Fender quickly dismissed those suspicions with his gritty indie debut, Hypersonic Missiles. This muscular follow-up blends kitchen sink stories of fractured families, violence and emotional catharsis on Springsteen’s big screen rock.

BadBadNotGood – Conversation memory
Friday outing
After a five-year hiatus, the famous Canadian instrumental trio returns with their largely improvised fifth album. The two lead singles find them flexing their sonic muscles, with the nine-minute Signal from the Noise venturing into swampy progressive jazz while the tense Beside April skips to a pleasantly fast pace.

James Blake – Friends Who Break Your Heart
Friday outing
Fresh from collaborations with Kehlani and Slowthai, alternative singer Blake is releasing his fifth touch electronica album. Starring a co-production of Take a Daytrip, retired YouTuber Joji and Blake’s partner Jameela Jamil, his debut single Say What You Will finds him reflecting on the outside.

Lala Lala – I want the door to open
Friday outing
London-born, Chicago-based singer-songwriter Lillie West aka Lala Lala expands both her sound and vision on this third album. His penchant for lo-fi indie rock is now rocked by bubbling electronics and expanding synths – shown expertly on the Diver album’s highlight – while the introspective bleeding has been replaced by more lyrical lyrics. ‘outside. MC

Stay at home : Brain food

Our lives: Boots &;  Beards.

Walking towards change… Our lives: boots and beards. Photograph: Claudia Massie / BBC / Caledonia TV Productions Ltd

Boots and Beards
BBC One, Wed.
The BBC’s regional documentary strand Our Lives this week focuses on Scottish cousins ​​Naveed Baksh and Kashif Butt, who have set up a hiking group for their local Asian community. A fascinating light on the diversification of access to natural spaces.

Body, season three
Podcast, available weekly
Allison Behringer’s medical mystery podcast has built an engaging two-season sequel, exploring the stories behind a person’s health issues in each episode. From ALS to eating disorders to Covid-19, Behringer speaks with curiosity and compassion.

Philosophy Tube
Abigail Thorn’s hugely popular YouTube channel has gone from being a resource for online philosophy courses in the wake of university tuition hikes in 2012 to gripping, in-depth episodes covering everything from Platonic dialogue to mental health.
Ammar Kalia