for a number of reasons, such as keeping FT Sites reliable and secure,
personalising content and ads, providing social media features and to
analyse how our Sites are used.
A new world is possible.
Let's not go back to what wasn't working anyway.
Add this topic to your myFT Digest for news straight to your inbox
An imaginative journey into the life and work of an elusive Roman poet
After 11 years, Harry Eyres’ column has come to an end. Here’s his first, from January 17, 2004
Through this column, connections have been made and the conversation has broadened
Isis could be seen as a vast and terrifying collective outbreak of the Freudian concept of ‘acting out’
It is that forging and tempering that makes the poet’s utterances strong and flexible
The quiet streets have that special Viennese quality of grandeur combined with melancholy and nostalgia
Perhaps a lot of rugby has always been prosaic but I struggle to recall such a dearth of poetry
Participation in the arts has a hugely positive impact on people’s health and wellbeing
Caricaturist James Gillray was arrested over a print showing politicians kissing a new royal baby’s backside
A country’s values come into focus when seen by an outsider, contrasting them with his native country
As I approached the hall where the relics of our vintage were assembled, I heard an unspirit-like roar
Taipei’s MRT is the only underground railway where someone has offered to tie up my shoelace
The story of Sisyphus compares quite well with the experience of zero-hours contracts
The extraordinary thing about Roger Federer is that he still loves playing tennis after all these years
Feelings of shame, unlike other emotions, are difficult to hide
‘There is a unique beauty to this time of year. Everything looks ghostly in the dense, opaque air’
Have we gone from protecting nature to managing it on behalf of the Earth’s dominant species?
Mussorgsky and Toulouse-Lautrec reached out to people treated as extras rather than full human subjects
Too many poets have turned inward, speaking to their fellows rather than to the wider world
This is about reminding ourselves that we are animals, not adjuncts to computer terminals
There are profound reasons for studying the languages, literature and civilisations of the Greeks and Romans
Three recent decisions have brought this issue into focus – and all three are lamentable and incoherent
Victor Erice is one of those rare film directors who show time passing apparently at its own pace
Paris is organised around culture to a degree unimaginable in mercantile, muddled-up London
Kew may be 70 times bigger than the Physic Garden, but historically Chelsea is the mother ship