Reviews – The Cultural Exposé http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk A blog from a lifestyle journo covering culture, food and style in London and beyond. Sat, 31 Mar 2018 13:23:19 +0000 en-GB hourly 1 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/wp-content/uploads/2011/12/cropped-logo_2017-32x32.jpg Reviews – The Cultural Exposé http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk 32 32 Five Dope Tracks is a curation of dope music, five tracks at a time. Check out the monthly playlist each month on Spotify. Reviews – The Cultural Exposé clean episodic Reviews – The Cultural Exposé megerecooper@gmail.com megerecooper@gmail.com (Reviews – The Cultural Exposé) The Five Dope Tracks music podcast Reviews – The Cultural Exposé http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/wp-content/uploads/powerpress/five_dope_tracks_podcast_cover.jpg http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/category/special-features/reviews/ What we’ve been up to (in Paris)… The Centre Pompidou http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-in-paris-the-centre-pompidou/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-in-paris-the-centre-pompidou/#respond Wed, 11 Mar 2015 12:30:27 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=9823 I love pop art, so hitting up this show at the uber-modern The Centre Pompidou was a no-brainer. Jeff Koon is considered to be one of the world’s most expensive artists (his work can fetch for $25 million upwards) an he’s produced a collection of iconic and controversial pieces in the last 40 years, many […]

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I love pop art, so hitting up this show at the uber-modern The Centre Pompidou was a no-brainer. Jeff Koon is considered to be one of the world’s most expensive artists (his work can fetch for $25 million upwards) an he’s produced a collection of iconic and controversial pieces in the last 40 years, many which feature in this small retrospective. There’s the 1989 Made in Heaven piece of him and his wife, tha MJ and Bubbles sculpture and of course, the Balloon Dog (Magenta), which appears to be the show’s centrepiece and clearly a favourite amongst the visitors. It’s unbelievably metallic, but such is the incredible level of detail that you’ll be tempted to touch it to find out. While the show features plenty of fun stuff to take selfies with, one of my friends who came with me found it all a bit “meh”, and I could understand why – without

the Koon backstory, the work here is just a pick and mix of kitsch and quirky artwork without the meaning that comes from a more meticulously curated (or larger) show. Still, it’s a whistle-stop education in a contemporary American artist who, though a bit Marmite, does what he does quite well. Had we stayed a bit longer for our €13, it might have been worth checking out some of the other Pompidou exhibitions, including a Hervé Télémaque retrospective (on until 18th May) and the What Is Photography? exhibition, an exploration of the medium in modern times (on until 1st June). www.centrepompidou.fr/en/The-Centre-Pompidou (Nearest Metros: Rambuteau) koon koon_1 koon_2 koon_3

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What we’ve been up to… Coal Vaults http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-coal-vaults/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-coal-vaults/#comments Fri, 06 Sep 2013 15:23:31 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7871 With a lively menu and a distinctly NY feel, Coal Vaults is a vibrant new venue in Soho’s Wardour Street for drinks and light dining. Located in a space originally used for storing coal in the 19th century, the 100 capacity restaurant and bar immediately transports you to the Big Apple before you even take […]

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With a lively menu and a distinctly NY feel, Coal Vaults is a vibrant new venue in Soho’s Wardour Street for drinks and light dining.

Located in a space originally used for storing coal in the 19th century, the 100 capacity restaurant and bar immediately transports you to the Big Apple before you even take a sip on one of its funky fresh cocktails.

Coal Vaults - Heritage Tomato salad

At the official opening last Thursday, guests including TCÉ were treated to some of its seasonal dishes in canapé form, including borscht (Ukrainian beetroot soup) with dill and dark rye, crab on home baked brown soda bread and some tantalisingly tasty Bombay chips accompanied with chutney.

The menu, which focuses on quality seasonal ingredients, will be updated regularly by the team and also includes such impressive-sounding delights as ‘5 hour shoulder of lamb’ cooked in hay and lavender and ‘pulled’ rabbit with smoked black beans. For game lovers, there’s even quail on offer served with with orange and pickled walnuts.

What’s really impressive however is the prices, with all small-plate dishes coming in at between £4 and £9.

The main event at this cosmopolitan venue is of course the cocktails, with one to complement every dish. Forget clichéd staples like Martinis, Mojitos or Sex On The Beach; here it’s a more sophisticated affair with twists on old cocktail classics, like the ‘Manhattan Spring’ made with soda and chrysanthemum vodka.

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The space also includes five additional separate vaults for private dining, which could prove ideal for a West End night out on the tiles or a big birthday bash.

Open seven days a week from 4pm to midnight, the restaurant and bar is the brainchild of young entrepreneurs Martyn Simpson and Felix Leuschner.

The two have brought together a team of young idea-driven talents to bring their latest venture to life, including Chef James Knox Boothman – previously involved in GRUB at Bethnal Green Working Men’s Club.

Packed to the rafters on Thursday, if its opening night is anything to go by, Coal Vaults is set to be a pretty bustling and happening spot indeed. We strongly urge you to go and check it out for yourself. (Words: Aoife Moriarty)

For more info, visit: www.coalvaults.com

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What we’ve been up to… Thriller Live at Lyric Theatre http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-thriller-live-at-lyric-theatre/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-thriller-live-at-lyric-theatre/#respond Tue, 03 Sep 2013 10:50:43 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7833 If Michael Jackson was still alive, he would have recently celebrated his 55th birthday. It’s an age which would’ve easily been acceptable for retirement given his riches, achievements and  line of work (although the late James Brown thought otherwise, still pulling out the odd shuffle and shimmy up until his 73rd birthday, bless him). Yet, […]

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If Michael Jackson was still alive, he would have recently celebrated his 55th birthday. It’s an age which would’ve easily been acceptable for retirement given his riches, achievements and  line of work (although the late James Brown thought otherwise, still pulling out the odd shuffle and shimmy up until his 73rd birthday, bless him). Yet, despite Jackson’s ambitions with the 2009 This Is It tour passing away that same year, many would agree that his best years would always remain in an era where the brilliance of the music preceded the fancy footwork, as iconic as it would later become. It’s a point made in Thriller Live, a fun, feel-good two and a half show that celebrates the King of Pop’s music and legacy, with the help of rotating singers/hosts, dancers, a kid (playing lil’ Michael of course) and a pretty convincing impersonator in singer David Jordan. Though the rest of the leads are a bit hit and miss at times (with the exception of the sensational Miranda Wilford and Britt Quinton), the dancers never skip a beat, pulling off amazing displays to bring to life hits like ABC, Shake Your Body, Don’t Stop Til’ You Get Enough and Can You Feel It in Act 1.

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In Act 2, the crowd are treated to a mix of songs from Bad, Dangerous and HIStory: Past, Present and Future, Book 1  – with Smooth Criminal and Billie Jean being the undeniable highlights of the section – but the Thriller performance makes its mark, with zombies running through the audience and that legendary dance executed to perfection. The show doesn’t end here, however, and there’s an extra performance of Bad and Black or White before a sensational reprise of Smooth Criminal and Thriller wrap up what’s not only been an amazing sing and dance-a-long, but the sort of heartfelt tribute that Michael Jackson himself would have been proud of – especially as it’s his music that does all the work. One for the weekend.

For more info, visit: www.thrillerlive.com

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What we’ve been up to… W Does Brunch at W Hotel, Leicester Square http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-w-does-brunch-at-w-hotel-leicester-square/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-w-does-brunch-at-w-hotel-leicester-square/#comments Tue, 27 Aug 2013 12:19:32 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7801 I think we can all agree that Sundays were made for loungin’, which is why TCÉ eagerly accepted an invite to experience the W Hotel’s quirky brunch. For the past few months, this glam afternoon delight has given bleary-eyed revellers the ultimate recovery after the Saturday night shenanigans – so heels are traded in for […]

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I think we can all agree that Sundays were made for loungin’, which is why TCÉ eagerly accepted an invite to experience the W Hotel’s quirky brunch. For the past few months, this glam afternoon delight has given bleary-eyed revellers the ultimate recovery after the Saturday night shenanigans – so heels are traded in for slippers, bloody Mary’s are on tap, and there’s a choice of Ab Fab re-runs or a DJ’s retro selection for light entertainment.

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But it’s the food that impressed us the most: you get a generous selection of granola, grilled chicken caesar salad, welsh rarebit, smoked salmon bagel, a smoked haddock and salmon scotch egg, roast beef with yorkshire pudding and season vegetables AND truffle macaroni cheese – then there’s a sweet stall with cookies and cakes to top it all off.  Not bad for £25 and a spare Sunday afternoon!

For more info, visit: hwww.wlondon.co.uk/en/media-w-does-brunch

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What we’ve been up to… Groove On Down The Road http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-groove-on-down-the-road/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-groove-on-down-the-road/#comments Tue, 20 Aug 2013 10:00:20 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7768 Scattered yellow notebook pages cover the floor of the Queen Elizabeth Hall. They are everywhere, and the staff is in no hurry to tidy them up. A closer look reveals they form a path – and this modern yellow brick road winds its way to the auditorium for ZooNation’s latest  production Groove on Down the […]

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Scattered yellow notebook pages cover the floor of the Queen Elizabeth Hall. They are everywhere, and the staff is in no hurry to tidy them up. A closer look reveals they form a path – and this modern yellow brick road winds its way to the auditorium for ZooNation’s latest  production Groove on Down the Road.

This take on the classic Wizard of Oz story is set in a classroom where creativity has no place. Dorothy (played by Portia Oti) is a dreamer, turning in poetry instead of equations. The Scarecrow (played by Jaih Betote Dipito Akwa) is teased for his dyslexia. The Tin Man (Michael Ureta) and Lion (Corey Culverwell) are outcasts.

Zoo Nation

Through a set of upbeat dance numbers set to the likes of Justin Timberlake and Michael Jackson, the characters slip into the wondrous world of Oz. This time, though, the story is told  only by the brilliant young dancers’ expressions and movements. When Dorothy, shod in her ruby sneakers, sets off to Emerald City High with Toto (the accomplished Michael McNeish), she dances around the audience with such joy and hope, that the audience can’t help but to feel part of her journey.

The set is cleverly designed to draw the audience into the fantastical Oz. A screen flashes drawings, like sketching made during a boring lecture, that help flesh out the production. But the true standout is the dancing and young people that bring it to life. Kate Prince’s choreography keeps the story exciting and energetic, while also showcasing the dancers’ talents. Culverwell’s Lion particularly steals the show with his acrobatic and soulful movements.

The show, running until 1st September, is entertaining and intelligent, and wonderful for both adults and kids –  you’ll leave in awe. (Words: Barbara Cole) 

For more info, visit: http://www.southbankcentre.co.uk/whatson/zoo-nations-groove-on-down-th-74861

 

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What we’ve been up to… Shake Shack http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-shake-shack/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-shake-shack/#comments Tue, 13 Aug 2013 10:23:43 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7737 For all the fanfare that surrounded the launch of this US import last month, we wanted the dust to settle before we got a whiff of the burgers, dogs and fries at Shake Shack, which has seen endless queues since opening on July 5th. So what’s the fuss?   Well, it’s legendary status in New […]

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For all the fanfare that surrounded the launch of this US import last month, we wanted the dust to settle before we got a whiff of the burgers, dogs and fries at Shake Shack, which has seen endless queues since opening on July 5th. So what’s the fuss?

 

Well, it’s legendary status in New York has understandably peaked the interest of ex-pats and burger lovers, despite coming into an arena already heaving with every kind of burger outlet you can think of. So if you’re after a meal that will trump some of the finest in town and absolutely blow your mind, you won’t quite get that here. However, what you will get is pretty darn good meal that prides itself on freshness, in fanciful surroundings (gotta love Covent Garden!) and presented with a neatness that adds to the novelty of a fast food-cum-bougie burger bar.

Shake Shack Covent Garden

 

The Shack Burger is a simple, compact sandwich that can come as a double and is served with the softest bun we’ve ever tasted – so a definite  thumbs up for that. But we preferred the super tasty Shack-cago dog, and it’s lavish dressing of relish, onion, cucumber, pickle, tomato, sport pepper, celery salt and mustard.

Shake Shack Covent Garden

Add to that a side of awesome crinkle fries washed down with a shake-made lemonade and you can see why Shake Shack’s quite a fun visit as they do what they do well. But If the mains don’t woo you, the frozen custards probably will, coming plain and simple or in a range of creative flavours that change every month.

 

 

Shake Shack Covent Garden

 

Much has been said about the pricing at Shake Shack (which is a tad steepish for what you get), but the trade-off is a uniquely American experience with a pretty cool menu that’ll save you the plane ticket abroad.

For more info, visit: www.shakeshack.co.uk

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What we’ve been up to… Venice Biennale 2013 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-venice-biennale-2013/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/arts-culture/what-weve-been-up-to-venice-biennale-2013/#comments Mon, 10 Jun 2013 10:00:42 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7263 At the end of May, on every odd year, an air of excitement fills the contemporary art world. Its been happening since 1895 and now represents the biggest, brashest and most talked about event in the art calendar. Being lucky enough to visit Venice during opening week, TCé had the opportunity to see just what […]

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At the end of May, on every odd year, an air of excitement fills the contemporary art world. Its been happening since 1895 and now represents the biggest, brashest and most talked about event in the art calendar. Being lucky enough to visit Venice during opening week, TCé had the opportunity to see just what this notorious art festival in Italy is all about.

A Good Day for Cyclists, British Pavilion 2013

A Good Day for Cyclists, British Pavilion 2013

In 2011, the biennale came under fire for its excessive opulence and downright commercialism, so this year the central pavilion has taken on a more sombre, humble tone. Organised under the title of ‘Encyclopaedic Palace’ and curated by Massimiliano Gioni, the central exhibition is a wealth of information, drawing on a fantastically diverse range of artefacts from Carl Jung’s sketches to Aleister Crowley’s redesign of tarot cards.
If you haven’t heard, Jeremy Deller has taken on the duties of the British Pavilion, in the form of ‘English Magic’. Now that Wales and Scotland have developed their own space, Deller has taken it upon himself to focus his artwork on ‘Englishness’ – in only the way his skill to observe and connect with the quirks of culture can. Deller corrects moments of injustice in the pavilion. Murals line the walls: a giant Hen Harrier crushes a Range Rover, a colossal William Morris throws Roman Abramovich’s pesky Superyacht out of the Venice harbour and the sound of Voodoo Ray by the brass band echoes through the gallery. The pavilion is alive and oozing English charm, complete with a tea bar for those who can’t find a decent brew around the town.

Eva Kotatkova

Eva Kotatkova

There is a little upheaval throughout the national pavilions. France has this year been swapped with Germany. And, Germany has employed the skills of Chinese rebel artist Ai Weiwei. New ‘nations’ include the Vatican, Catalonia and Angola, who have won the National Pavilion award for their Angola in Motion piece. There is so much to see, and it will take days to get through. While the event itself is often sneered at for its drama, theatre and pomposity, this time the politically charged works are what make this Biennale all the more interesting. Chile’s pavilion in the Arsenale criticises the nature of inclusion and exclusion at the Biennale and Greece’s pavilion ponders its own economy zero situation. This is a biennale of political reflection. And, if you can get a chance to experience it, you won’t be disappointed. (Words: Laura Thornley)

The  55th Venice Biennale runs until  24 November 2013. For more info, visit: www.labiennale.org/en/art

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What we’ve been up to… Cottons Rhum Shack http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-cottons-rhum-shack/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-cottons-rhum-shack/#respond Wed, 29 May 2013 09:53:33 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7123 It’s been less than a month since the infamous Cottons moved East to bring Shoreditchians a taste of the Caribbean – and so far, it’s been a fantastic addition to the Boxpark. With a rum bar and DJ booth for the evening crowd, daytimes also offer plenty in the way of a  daily £7.50 lunch buffet, […]

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It’s been less than a month since the infamous Cottons moved East to bring Shoreditchians a taste of the Caribbean – and so far, it’s been a fantastic addition to the Boxpark. With a rum bar and DJ booth for the evening crowd, daytimes also offer plenty in the way of a  daily £7.50 lunch buffet, giving you the chance to tuck into a  piled plate of rice and peas, jerk chicken, BBQ wings, fritters, dumplings, plaintain, stir-fried vegetables, roti, hard-dough bread – and more salad than you can shake a fork at.  We’ll be back for seconds!

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For more info about Cottons Rhum Shack: www.cottons-restaurant.co.uk

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What we’ve been up to… Negril, Brixton http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-negril-brixton/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-negril-brixton/#comments Fri, 24 May 2013 10:00:32 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7104 Named after the Jamaican beach town, Negril on Brixton Hill has earned a rep for being one of those rare Caribbean restaurants in the capital that manage to offer both quality food and friendly service with a real down-to-earth vibe.  So a couple of pals and I headed there last night, where we tucked into saltfish […]

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Named after the Jamaican beach town, Negril on Brixton Hill has earned a rep for being one of those rare Caribbean restaurants in the capital that manage to offer both quality food and friendly service with a real down-to-earth vibe.  So a couple of pals and I headed there last night, where we tucked into saltfish fritters, plaintain and roti for starters. The former were served with tangy, homemade sauces, while the latter came with a rich, smokey  gravy.

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For mains, I had the curry goat, which wasn’t the best I’ve ever had (I might give that accolade to Bamboula, just 10 minutes away near the town hall), but I thought the accompanying rice and gunga peas was lovely enough, while I could have had refills of that homemade lemonade all night.  Pricewise, they’re a tiny bit steepish unless you get a jerk-chicken with two sides combo for just over a tenner, but they do offer BYOB (Bring Your Own Bottle), which makes a refreshing change. Overall, a rare gem of a restaurant that’s off the beaten track – and great choice for the locals.

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For more info on Negril, visit: www.negrilbrixton.com

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What we’ve been up to… The Diner, Gloucester Road http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-the-diner-gloucester-road/ http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/eat-drink/what-weve-been-up-to-the-diner-gloucester-road/#respond Wed, 15 May 2013 10:00:31 +0000 http://www.theculturalexpose.co.uk/?p=7043 Last Friday was all about hard shakes, burgers and  biscuits with gravy  as The Diner welcomed TCé to their new branch on Gloucester Road, featuring a few US classics that caught our attention. Growing up eating B&G in Texas, the Diner’s version didn’t quite look like what I was used (my mom put the gravy […]

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Last Friday was all about hard shakes, burgers and  biscuits with gravy  as The Diner welcomed TCé to their new branch on Gloucester Road, featuring a few US classics that caught our attention. Growing up eating B&G in Texas, the Diner’s version didn’t quite look like what I was used (my mom put the gravy on the side so you could eat the  scone-like biscuits on their own), but it tasted nice, and we couldn’t get enough of the Diner baskets, which offered a choice of chicken wings, corn dogs (frankfurthers wrapped in cornmeal and fried), jalepeno tater tots (small fried bites),  shrimp tartare, a snack-sized pulled pork burger and crispy lamb slammers with root beer sauce.  As for drinks, these generous boozy desserts may not quench your thirst, but the Strawberry Cheesecake, True Blue and Colonel Parker hard shakes come HIGHLY recommended (so much so, we ordered them twice).  Check out our pics below, but for more info about The Diner Gloucester Road and their exclusive menu, visitwww.goodlifediner.com

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