Michael Noble
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Michael Noble is a freelance writer from the English Midlands. He has a BA in History and Politics and an MA in Victorian Studies. He writes about American TV for British people and about British TV for American people. In truth, he's glad of readers wherever they come from. He Tweets, sporadically, at https://twitter.com/Contact_Light

Features // 3 Articles
Columns // 1 Articles
Reviews // 19 Articles
Blogs // 2 Articles

"Sarge, should we hate the Jerries?": Examining 'Charley's War' | 20 Nov 2014 // 3:48 AM

There is a corner of the British comics industry that is forever devoted to the portrayal of warfare.

'Blackadder' and the Case for the Defense of Anachronism | 25 Nov 2013 // 8:14 PM

Anachronism so cunning you could pin a tail on it and call it a weasel.


'World War One: The Centenary Collection' Remembers, But Does Not Memorialize, the War | 13 Nov 2014 // 8:30 PM

Rather than recapitulating the faux sentiment of veterans' poppies, BBC's Centenary Collection gives viewers a chance to really understand WWI.


'Imaginary Cities' Is a Book to Enjoy Getting Lost In | 14 Sep 2015 // 1:30 AM

In charting the cities of human fancy, Darran Anderson has created the opposite of an atlas.

Life on Earth Has Suffered Five Known Mass Extinction Events. Has Mankind Triggered the Sixth? | 7 May 2015 // 9:05 PM

Elizabeth Kolbert's warm, engaging clarity and use of anecdotes amid the data humanises her argument without softening the science of The Sixth Extinction.


Can the Living and the Dead Coexist? 'In the Flesh', They Must | 27 Mar 2013 // 12:00 AM

The State must do no harm to its citizens -- even its undead citizens. Thus, members of this society must integrate.

If Technology Is a Drug, What are the Side-Effects? 'Black Mirror: Series 2' | 21 Mar 2013 // 12:00 AM

The future is already around us and that means facing up to its horrors as much as its delights.

//Mixed media

Because Blood Is Drama: Considering Carnage in Video Games and Other Media

// Moving Pixels

"It's easy to dismiss blood and violence as salacious without considering why it is there, what its context is, and what it might communicate.

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