Imran Khan
Contributing Editor

Imran Khan is a writer who lives in Canada. In addition to PopMatters, he has also written for other publications like Inside Entertainment, aRUDE and The Toronto Quarterly.

Features // 27 Articles
Columns // 33 Articles
Reviews // 92 Articles
Blogs // 73 Articles
//Features

Hormonal Rush: The Rise and Fall (and Rise Again) of Shakespears Sister | 10 Apr 2017 // 10:00 PM

In 1992, Shakespears Sister released Hormonally Yours, a bizarre, moonlit excursion into gothic glam-pop, featuring a host of songs beamed in from the galaxies of sci-fi.

Coming in to Land: Pigeon John Inducts Hip-Hop Into the Twilight Zone | 20 Oct 2016 // 10:00 PM

Hip-hop’s most loquacious jester forges ahead into a twilight zone of skewed and jacked up hip-hop.

//Columns

How Far Will an Incomplete Woman Go to Obtain Her Sense of Self? | 13 Mar 2017 // 9:30 PM

Much in the way the women of Persona and 3 Women assimilate into lives of their objects of affection, the women of Single White Female experience a similar fatal mutualism.

Slice of Life: Sinkane Lives it Up With His Latest Work, 'Life & Livin It' | 1 Mar 2017 // 9:30 PM

Sinkane’s counterintuitive approach to making (and performing) his music forces his roots to show unabashedly in ways that are almost punkishly defiant.

//Reviews

Living the Blues in 'Chilly Scenes of Winter' | 18 Apr 2017 // 3:30 AM

A sensitively framed composition of human nature, Chilly Scenes of Winter reveals the desires and neuroses that drive men to the brink.

Lady-Killer: Exploring Coming-of-Age Through Horror in 'Lady in White' | 28 Feb 2017 // 3:30 AM

Lady in White is a patiently-crafted example of how setting and atmosphere can supersede character and action in a story.

//Blogs

Smudge and Jury: The Punk-Noir Pulp of 'I, The Jury' | 27 Apr 2017 // 6:00 AM

With all the roughneck charm of a '40s-era pulp novel and much style to spare, I, The Jury is a good, popcorn-filling yarn.

'The Glassblower's Children' Explores the Existential Melancholia of the Child's World | 12 Apr 2017 // 5:30 AM

Deep at the existentialist heart of this story there's a solemn treatise on the socially inequitable struggles between the worlds of the child and the adult.

//Mixed media
//Blogs

Players Lose Control in ‘Tales from the Borderlands’

// Moving Pixels

"This is an interactive story in which players don’t craft the characters, we just control them.

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