(...) pork called mangalica is a specialty) and one of the best cellars in town (more than 200 Hungarian(...)

We could be the first country to energise its industrial and social frameworks by embracing population ageing as a positive phenomenon. Photograph: Thinkstock

(...) many cases, directed towards older people: for example, artificial hips (more than 50 per cent of those(...)

‘Algorithms may be good at crunching numbers and putting them in some kind of context, but journalists are good at asking annoying questions.’ Photograph: Thinkstock

(...) stories that humans hate writing anyway”) – claim that it will free journalists up to do more meaningful(...)

(...) good four days after one application, even after subsequent shampoos. I’ve just ordered more. I also(...)

(...) paper – handfuls of moss – has come to light with more diet data for the painstaking. It is far from(...)

Chinua Achebe: balances the richness of African folklore and native speech with the sterile politicking inherited from outsiders, who ruled, influenced, then left, leaving their mess behind. Photograph: Jerry Bauer

South Africa, does not convey as strong a physical sense and is also more rooted in the urban than the(...)

Kevin Curran with his debut novel, Beatsploitation, “only the first tiny dent in the closed door of a monotone culture of white Irish literature in conversation with itself”. Photograph: Balbriggan.info

(...), to document the feelings of a post-colonial nation becoming home to other more troubled post(...)

(...) activities and food, drumming, dance, traditional fashion designs, and lots more. The main stage will(...)

The glistening white sands of Trá Geal on Inishbofin  could be straight out of a Greek islands holiday brochure
Go walk: Inishbofin

(...), prior to the famine, this small lump of earth supported more than 200 inhabitants. Onwards now past(...)

Meryl Streep in Sydney Pollack’s 1985 film Out of Africa, which revived interest in the 1937 memoir by  Karen Blixen or Isak Dinsen in which it was based. It drew on her experiences running a coffee-plantation in Kenya, at first with her husband, then on her own. An eccentric Danish aristocrat may not seem the most likely chronicler of life in Africa but she is a natural storyteller, blessed with a precise, elegant and commendable flair for ironic epigrams

(...) menaced turn and stare into the eyes of an animal more interested in eating you than having its ears(...)