Polly Winn reviews Rachel Trezise’s ‘Easy Meat’ (Parthian), a day in the life of a typical Valleys boy on 23 June 2016 – when the UK voted to leave the EU.
Rhiannon White writes that we cannot be constrained by our traditional understanding of theatre.
Glyndwr Cennydd Jones reviews ‘Whose Wales?’ by Gwynoro Jones and Alun Gibbard, an exploration of how the Wales we know today came to be.
BAFTA Cymru winner Colin Thomas introduces a new app which explores the rich – but often forgotten – history of Welsh film.
Rajvi Glasbrook Griffiths reviews Jane Fraser’s exploration of womanhood and family in early twentieth century Wales.
Rhuanedd Richards writes about her vision for the BBC and promises to ensure it continues to play a vital role in supporting Wales as it emerges from the pandemic.
Dylan Moore takes us behind the headline of the IWA’s latest the welsh agenda magazine.
Dylan Moore explains why his Newport novel, Many Rivers to Cross, had to be fiction – and why Wales’ often disparaged third city is perfect terrain for a writer.
Five years on from the heady days of Euro 2016 and ahead of the delayed 2021 tournament, Garmon Dyfri assesses the disconnect between elite level sport and an inactive society.
Rhodri Talfan Davies outlines the reforms that will root the BBC outside of London.
Merlin Gable talks to the new General Director of Welsh National Opera, Aidan Lang, and finds him excited at the potential for reexamining the role of performing arts in difficult times.