sun 26/09/2021

Jasper Rees

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Bio
Jasper has written about the arts, books, the media and sport for many broadsheets and magazines. He currently writes for the Telegraph and the Spectator. In the 1990s he also wrote about football for The Independent on Sunday. He is the author of I Found My Horn and co-author of the play of the same name. Bred of Heaven, his book on Wales and Welshness, was published in August 2011 and read on BBC Radio 4's Book of the Week. His latest book is a biography of Florence Foster Jenkins

Articles By Jasper Rees

Rich Hall, Hammersmith Apollo

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Football and Film: United or Damned?

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The Cut (episode five), BBC Switch

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The Cut (episode four), BBC Switch

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The Cut (episode three), BBC Switch

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The Cut (episode two), BBC Switch

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Ross Noble is pro-live

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The Cut (episode one), BBC Switch

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theartsdesk Q&A: Lyricist Tim Rice

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Dorian Gray

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Interview: What Do We Know About Julian Barnes?

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Reissue CDs Weekly: Spiritualized - Ladies and Gentleman We...

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The Last Five Years, Garrick Theatre review - bittersweet mu...

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Gagarine review - hazy cosmic jive in a Paris banlieue

This is the story of a boy and a building. Sixteen-year-old Youri (newcomer Alseni Bathily) lives, with his telescope, in Cité Gagarine, a vast...

Album: Black Dice - Mod Prog Sic

There’s a strand of music that a friend of mine once referred...

Nicola Benedetti, Barbican Hall review – from Bach to the Hi...

If a standard-sized recital hall can be a lonely place for a solo violinist, playing an auditorium of Barbican dimensions must feel like crossing...

Creature, English National Ballet, Sadler's Wells revie...

If a new ballet can be doomed by the weight of expectation, then...

'Rest now, you God': remembering bass-baritone Nor...

Few singers really change your life. Norman Bailey did that for me [writes David Nice of theartsdesk]. The occasion wasn't my first experience of...

Barry Adamson: Up Above the City, Down Beneath the Stars rev...

For those not familiar with the murkier corners of British rock...

The Ballad of Billy McCrae review - beware the quarryman...

An entertaining but undernourished industrial-domestic neo-noir set in South...