Lewis Huxley is a non-fiction writer based in London. He runs his own website and is currently completing a documentary project on the Indian microfinance industry, filmed on location in Bihar and Uttar Pradesh.
Monday, October 17 2011
In the context of Primal Scream's prior and subsequent career, Screamadelica is a miracle.
Wednesday, May 18 2011
Last week, PopMatters sat down with Dr. Robert Jacobs of the Hiroshima Peace Institute at Hiroshima University to discuss the impact, toll, and future that Japan faces following the situation at the Fukushima nuclear power plant. His insights shed much light on what has happened and what will take place in the near future ...
Friday, September 9 2011
Roger Ebert describes the movie of his life, lending his unique outlook to his childhood, his relationship with Gene Siskel, and his recent battle with cancer.
Sunday, August 14 2011
For good reason, there's a $250,000 bounty on the head of the eponymous sicario, who believes he has been chosen by God to educate others about the lengths to which the Juárez and Sinaloa cartels will go to gain control of the plaza.
Sunday, July 31 2011
The various threads of Eric Enno Tamm's journey converge and he offers as lucid an insight into China’s malaise as any foreigner could be expected to provide.
Monday, June 6 2011
Drawing on a huge range of diaries, letters, memoirs and official documents, Erik Larson dismisses stereotypes in favour of rounded, human characters, no matter their political persuasion
Thursday, May 26 2011
Bill Morgan’s success here is the documentation of Allen Ginsberg’s development from a shy and desperate young man, eager to please his charismatic peers, to a strong and assured figure, involved with developing the careers of his fellow artists.
Sunday, April 3 2011
Last year, David Remnick received huge attention for The Bridge, his biography of Barack Obama. Eschewing the conventions of the form, the New Yorker editor focussed not on Obama’s private life but his public rise to senator and eventually president of the United States. It is a trick he also employed in 1998’s King of the World, a biography of another African-American icon, Muhammad Ali.