With his book ‘Let’s Talk About Love’, the music journalist and critic Mr. CARL WILSON takes the unusual but inspired step of devoting an entire tome to pondering an artist whose work he dislikes: the world-famous Canadian singer Ms. CELINE DION. This is no nasty take-down, however. WILSON recognises that CELINE is a uniquely polarising figure, at once tremendously popular (the best-selling female recording artist of all time, no less) and tremendously unpopular (the SOUTH PARK movie proffered her as a reason for bombing Canada) and, as such, he’s able to use her to examine the cultural hierarchies that exist in Western societies. Why, in certain social circles, must listening to CELINE’s balladry be belittled as a GUILTY PLEASURE, whereas OPERA has managed to shake off its bawdy, populist origins to become the favoured pastime of the elite? First published in 2007, WILSON’s book became something of a cult classic, and it has now been expanded with a set of short contributions by some of its high-profile fans, among them the actor Mr. JAMES FRANCO and the popular novelist Mr. NICK HORNBY, all of whom ponder the same question of what constitutes HIGH- and LOWBROW ART. These supplementary essays vary in quality, but arguably that’s just a question of TASTE, too.