MADAM MIAOW’S CULTURE LOUNGE on RESONANCE FMListen to all the programmes in Anna Chen's Resonance FM series.
Reaching for my Gnu
Resonance 104.4FM Radioplayer
Madam Miaow SaysAnna Chen's Orwell Prize shortlisted blog.
Anna May Wong Must Die!Anna Chen's funny & fabulous one-woman show — a personal journey through the life and crimes of Hollywood's first Chinese screen legend with satire, songs and a few laughs.
- Anna May Wong: A Celestial Star in Piccadilly, BBC Radio 4 Extra tomorrow then iPlayer for 30 days
- British Born Chinese documentary panel discussion at the LSE: audio
- Anna May Wong Must Die! in China: Anna Chen’s radio interview on Beijing’s Studio Plus
- FAREWELL David Bowie from a longtime Bowie fan: RIP
- David Bowie IS V&A launch party review: music event of the year 2013
Tag Archives: Anna Chen
On Resonance 104.4FM, Madam Miaow’s Culture Lounge looks at China’s cultural and scientific contributions and inventions. Guests: Elizabeth Lawrence and Paul Anderson. Presented by Anna Chen. Charles Shaar Murray rides shotgun. This week’s Madam Miaow’s Culture Lounge is themed around … Continue reading
I’m delighted to report that I won the annual Farrago Poetry Zoo Award for Best Performance by a London Poet in 2013 the other week on 30th January. Held at the RADA Café in Malet Street, the Farrago poetry … Continue reading
Locally Sourced Productions Presents an evening with writer, comic and broadcaster Anna Chen reading from her “brilliant and dangerous” poetry collection REACHING FOR MY GNU on Monday 29th October. With Charles Shaar Murray on guitar and reading from his acclaimed book on … Continue reading
I’m performing this afternoon at the China In Britain event at Westminster University, 4.45pm. It’s a talk with performance extracts from my shows and a bit of poetry. The wonderful Charles Shaar Murray is my musical accompanist, playing guitar. I’ll … Continue reading
Britain’s craving for chinoiserie in the 18th and 19th centuries resulted in a trade imbalance that threatened to empty the treasury. To pay for the tea, silks, spices and porcelain we liked so much, the East India Company sold enormous … Continue reading