Author

 
Stuart Jeffries

Stuart Jeffries

    The Muslims who shaped America
    The Muslims who shaped America
    From brain surgeons to comedians and sporting heroes, the United States would be a poorer place if Donald Trump had his way.
    What happened to BlackBerry?
    What happened to BlackBerry?
    The once high-tech tool of world leaders and the financial elite has lost its cutting-edge reputation, aspirational appeal and its customers.
    Communism makes a comeback
    Communism makes a comeback
    There has been renewed interest in the ideology, particularly among young people in the West, writes Stuart Jeffries.
    How The Artist's director silenced the critics
    How The Artist's director silenced the critics
    Friends laughed at Michel Hazanavicius when they heard of his plans to circumvent movie history.
    Caging the adrenal boy
    Caging the adrenal boy
    He's aiming to crack Hollywood, but Tom Hardy is getting typecast as a thug. Can he escape?
    The drama of difference
    The drama of difference
    How do you turn the July 7 London bombings into a film? Director Rachid Bouchareb tells Stuart Jeffries how it all started.
    How to lose a World Cup match with savoir-faire
    How to lose a World Cup match with savoir-faire
    Without wishing to sound too much like Rex Harrison, let me ask this: Why can't the English be more like the French?
    'Slow bonfire of authors'
    'Slow bonfire of authors'
    As a bookshop chain grows bigger, the more it seems to lose its soul. Stuart Jeffries asks what effect this has on publishing.
    More awesome than Precious
    More awesome than Precious
    Gabby Sidibe's performance in the acclaimed film, Precious, has made her an unlikely star. But she is nothing like her screen persona.
    The superstars who hate their sports
    The superstars who hate their sports
    Why would a great sportsman hate his sport? Why wouldn't he love doing something for a living that makes many of us sick with envy?
    The app economy
    The app economy
    One day, Lance Stewart was trying to get out of the tube station in a hurry. "I got off the train and suddenly found myself behind a huge crowd."