From music to art, here’s our monthly guide for the best things to do around globe


Another Time Another Place, London

One of the largest collections of unseen Hackney images from the 70s and 80s are going on display at London’s Stour space. .A show made up of over 50 images by photographer Neil Martinson.

Another Time, Another Place, open daily 2nd – 22nd February, 9am-5pm, free entry

You Owe Me An Egg, Sarah Hardacre, courtesy Paul Stolper Gallery.

International Weird Collage Show, London

Featuring 25 artists, the International Weird Collage Show will present a large variety of handmade collage art alongside limited edition prints.

Private view Thursday 1st February 6:30-8:30pm, all welcome.

Karen Mulder with a very small Chanel bra, 1996© Bettina Rheims

I am a Problem, Frankfurt

Selfie hype, plastic surgery, fitness mania – What’s our problem? In times of grotesque self-optimization and the pressure to achieve it, I am a Problem invites you on a journey through the ups and downs of human existence.

I am a Problem, Museum für Moderne Kunst, Frankfurt, on until 18 February

Revolt & Revolutions, Yorkshire Sculpture Park

Drawn primarily from the Arts Council Collection, Revolt & Revolutions provides an insight into some of the counter-culture and anti-establishment movements of recent decades alongside work by artists who seek to make a difference.

Revolt & Revolutions, Yorkshire Sculpture Park, on until April 15

Film & TV

The Skate Kitchen

Blurring the lines between documentary and feature, Crystal Moselle has built the film around the Skate Kitchen girls, using improv and research to develop their characters to reflect their own personas. The film follows a Long Island teenager named Camille — who lives rather unhappily with her mother — that goes on to befriend the Skate Kitchen. While exploring the NYC subculture, it isn’t long before Camille’s mother discovers she isn’t actually spending her afternoons doing school work and kicks her out.

Find out more here


I am Not Your Negro
Nominated for an Oscar for Best Documentary Feature this year, Raoul Peck’s cinematic conversation about race and hatred in America is based on James Baldwin’s unfinished manuscript, Remember This House. Narrated by Samuel L. Jackson, the film unfolds through the assassinations and ideas of three important black men in history: Martin Luther King Jr., Malcolm X and Medgar Evers.In theatres February 3