'Fans across the nation will now have the unique opportunity to experience these brilliant films as they were meant to be seen,' says Fathom Events CEO John Ruby.
Your guide to what you need to see, hear, watch, listen, go to and do.
At the launch of the DC x Slam City Skates collaboration, we spoke to the man behind some of the most iconic skating images.
Introducing the hair salon in the heart of south east London that doubles as a safe space for the LGBTQIAPOC+ community.
Mark Mothersbaugh is known by many as the vocalist of new wave rock band Devo, and by others for his work on Wes Anderson's soundtracks, but few will know him as a visual artist too. Here, Mark talks to i-D about his debut exhibition.
A new exhibition captures the creativity of the anti-war movement, from the outbreak of the First World War, all the way through to present-day conflicts in the Middle East.
In a series of portraits, Reuel Lara explores the meaning of love in all its various forms.
From stalkers to trolls to airport bust ups, here are some examples of when fandom got too much.
Get ready for Alex Taylor’s debut feature film, about alien abduction and suburban alienation.
Dublin art collective Pussys Club take time out of a national day of sessioning to ask the youth around town how it feels to be Irish in 2017.
A painting at the Whitney Biennial has sparked a fierce debate about race and cultural ownership.
A case for the brightest of blue eyeshadow, à la Blue Velvet.
As his blistering, autobiographical collection of essays Close to the Knives is reissued, i-D consider the profound influence of Wojnarowicz's work (from U2 covers to his iconic protest jacket) and its continued relevance today.
Jenny Gage and Tom Betterton’s dreamy documentary follows a group of girls on the cusp of adulthood.
With Raw, director Julia Ducournau shows what eating human flesh can teach us about growing up and discovering our humanity.
With plot lines about eating disorders, depression, and addiction, the show changed the landscape of teen dramas 10 years ago.
crazinisT artisT has used his body as a tool to confront and question assumed distinctions between real and virtual, gender identity, class privilege, political injustice, violence and objectification.
New York's Cabaret Law was created during the Roaring Twenties specifically to crack down on black jazz clubs.
After stints in New York, Albuquerque and a secret location, the artwork about solidarity in the face of Trump’s presidency is coming the north of England.