Q&A with Jewel Kaye
After years of contributing to Sludge Mag's growth Jewel Kaye joins the platform as creative director
Not just brown, not just Indian
'NOT JUST BROWN, NOT JUST INDIAN', is a series of photoshoots by Mathushaa Sagthidas showcasing the multiplicity of South Asian women and culture
Q&A with Mathushaa Sagthidas
We chat to the exciting emerging photographer putting her Tamil Eelam heritage at the forefront of her work
Q&A with Monika Radojevic
The #merkybooks new writers' prize winning debut poetry collection "Teeth in the Back of My Neck" is a confronting interrogation of the intersectionality of the female experience in modern Britain.
Q&A with Syahi
Multi-disciplinary visual artist Syahi's oil paintings bridge the gap between the real world and something altogether more spiritual
Sludge Mag remembers Luke Forte
A talented multi-disciplinary artist who's talent was only eclipsed by his effervescent personality and kind heart.
What Is Next For Us?
18 year old Nubia Assata's follows up to her authorial debut Silent Screams with new book What Is Next For Us? Delivering radical Black thought for the Gen-Z audience
Watch: Q&A with Sesse Elangwe
Our new video interview features Texas based Cameroonian artist Sesse Elangwe. We talk to him ahead of his new exhibition DAWN.
Two years of Boris Johnson | Sludge Magazine
Two years (and countless scandals) into the premiership of Boris Johnson, our latest film feature by Martyn Ewoma reflects on his reign so far.
An “Alternative” to “Stories Tinged by White Privilege”: Japanese Animation and the Power of Being ‘Heard’
Solomon PM explores the relationship between Black Westerners gravitation towards anime and the Eastern political sensibilities that inform the art form.
Q&A with Manuela Karin Knaut
Independent gallery Grove Collective present Manuela Karin Knaut's exhibition Intuitive Energy which you can attend virtually through the power of VR.
Q&A with Twentyhood Mag
We sit down with founder Stephanie Kleanthous to chat all things Twentyhood Mag. The magazine which is dedicated to giving a voice to creatives in their twenties is celebrating it's first print issue!
Reality TV Stars: The women we love to hate
We love to hate the women of reality TV. Based on the hit show Married at First Sight Australia, Emily Read examines the consequences of hating the women who bring us light-hearted entertainment.
'Framing Britney Spears': How The Media Has Framed Women In Music
Following the release of Framing Britney Spears, Lydia Patrick explores tabloid press and mainstream media's tendency to dehumanise women in the music industry
Q&A with Nubia Assata
We sit down with teenage author Nubia Assata to discuss Silent Screams. The poetry anthology comprised of poems about the Black experience through the fresh eyes of a 16 year old.
Bllacklike & Martyn Ewoma combine for Fareshare UK
Illustrator Bllackline and photographer Martyn Ewoma are raffling off an A2 print each of their work to raise money for Fareshare UK. The food poverty charity supported by Marcus Rashford.
Prosper - Sorzano
Manchester's underground pioneer Sorzano delivers Propser. A short film about finding mental peace with all of the protest and anarchy currently going on around the world.
Misadventures with misogynoir:
How Netflix turned a necessary exploration of the hyper-sexualisation of pre-teen girls into yet another avenue to silence, intimidate and bully black women.
Vandalism or art:
who draws the line?
Banksy's latest piece If You Don't Mask You Don't Get was removed by a TfL worker. Due it's estimated worth of £7.5m valuation he was been welcomed to re-do it. Phoebe Patrick asks why the rules of vandalism are different for him?
Q&A with Berny Ferr
Fresh off season 2 on BBC3's Glow Up and a collaboration with Converse x It's Nice That we grab some face time with Berny Ferr. The London based make-up artist mixing upscaling and illustration in to his make-up work to great effect
Q&A with Carlton Matthews
Following the hugely successful release of his debut zine Social Suicide we sit down with Carlton Matthews.
God Save The Queen
Following on from commercial jobs with an array of fashion's biggest brands and publications Martyn Ewoma makes his film debut with God Save The Queen in collaboration with Sludge Magazine
Q&A with Jex Wang
Chat over dinner with one of London's busiest creatives Jex Wang. The Eastern Margins syndicate who's talents extend to photography, writing, DJ'ing and political meme savant
Q&A with Jake Zeeman
With YouTube videos amassing millions of views Jake Zeeman is the filmmaker set to keep you entertained throughout lockdow.
Q&A with Luke Forte
Meet the model turned photographer expressing himself on the other side of the lens.
Q&A with Jonathan Williams
Meet the Birmingham based photographer shooting some of the 🇬🇧 and 🇺🇸 biggest stars. Whether you know it or not, you'll probably have seen this photographer's work doing the rounds covering the U.K.'s biggest festivals and gigs.
Q&A with Jinsun Park
In this exclusive interview Jinsun Park tells us about her inspirations, London's Korean community and her new book "Two Times Or Maybe More".
Q&A with Amel Mukhtar
Check out our shoot and interview with Amel Mukhtar who was appointed features assistant at British Vogue earlier this year. Since then she has penned unapologetically politically conscious articles on a range of issues from the media's response to the Christchurch massacre to the women at the forefront of the Sudanese revolution.
Enthusiastic Consent is Coming! (Spoilers)
As the final series of Game of Thrones commences the surviving characters have treated audiences to a plethora of drama ranging from beheadings, incest, dragons and White Walkers. So what made a consensual sex scene in the last episode so shocking?
Adelaide and Red: The dichotomy between Diaspora and African Blackness (Spoilers)
Ever since Jordan Peele’s ‘Us’ slashed its way into cinemas around the world, multiple theories and interpretations have abounded about the film’s themes and its characters. People have been theorising, in particular, about the twist regarding Adelaide and Red
What ‘The Chilling Adventures of Sabrina’ can teach us about manoeuvring for power in the Patriarchy
The latest episodes of ‘The Chilling Adventures of Sabrina’ have a lot to teach us about the ways in which we relate to love, family, friends and even organised religion through our gender. But perhaps the most poignant lesson that the second part of the show’s first season can offer us comes in the form of several cautionary tales about dealing with a patriarchal power structure when you are not an intended beneficiary of patriarchy.
The Manifesto Built On Memes
As memes replace manifestos, and when ideas mean more than their subsequent implementation, Adam Smith explores the entertainment industry's role in modern politics
Responsibility in LBGT filmmaking: lesbians through the male gaze
Little by little we are seeing a greater variety of stories and romances being depicted on the silver screen. Portrayal of lesbian relationships still lag behind often reverting to homophobic tropes and overt sexualisation. Shannon Watson asks, where are the cinematic love stories for the ages that feature women who love women?