We might not be much cop at sport, or wars, or... well, anything much internationally, but once we were good at Eurovision. And we can't quite let it go. Trevor reflects.
Sure it was brilliant, but James Dempsey notes that Rae Johnston's epic Bioshock smackdown was necessitated by a dark trend in gaming culture: misogyny.
Another veteran games developer gone. Niall looks back on what LucasArts did right and what it did wrong, and the legacy it left behind.
Legendary film critic Roger Ebert passed away yesterday. Philip takes us through why he was so special.
The Walking Dead's uneven third season shows improvement and glimpses of greatness, but ultimately succumbs to its old vices.
Lucy's been watching ITV2's The Big Reunion, and is enjoying it as the horribly guilty pleasure it is.
Spent a weekend becoming one with your couch, not washing or visiting the bathroom because you needed to watch just one more Breaking Bad? Maybe it's time to chill.
Beyoncé alludes to higher callings while Justin Bieber broadcasts his sulking fits to underage zealots. Why can't stars stop taking cues from Kanye bloody West?
Will can't figure out why he's still watching Battlestar Galactica because he doesn't actually like it much. Any fans out there who can assure him the slog is worth it?
Not only do new fashion trends make a mockery of unique identity, but they sanitise and erode the sub-cultures they claim to celebrate, says Deirdre McMahon.
Damages may not be the greatest ratings-winner, but anyone disregarding it is missing some of the most compelling action on TV. James Kelly makes the case for Glenn Close's finest moment.
We might roll our eyes at MTV's new show Catfish and claim it must be a fix because no one is that stupid, but, as Emma Kelly points out, love has always been blind. And pretty dumb, too.