Representation The double page spread features Take That – an English five-piece pop group formed in 1990, reformed in 2005. Take That are being represented as a stereotypical boy-band of their time.
Mise-En-Scene The anchorage image on the first page of the double page spread is a photo of Take That. All of the members of the band are looking at the camera and therefore the reader, this has been to done to establish a relationship with readers. They are all wearing similar clothing, mainly black T- Shirts, this is very stereotypical of a boy-band/pop group. The musicians are standing in front of a completely plain, white background to make sure focus remains on them.
Typography The quote on the left-hand page of the double page spread is in a different, larger font than the rest of the text, this attracts the readers attention to it. The quote really stands out as it is in the same bright red as Q’s brand logo which is features on the second page of the double page spread. The title of the article is ‘Take THAT’, is in a larger font than the rest of the article so that it stands out. ‘Take’ is in italics and ‘THAT’ is in capitalised letters. All of the text on the Q&A page of the double
page spread is in a sophisticated font and is all black, this has connotations of being more mature, reflecting Take That after their reformation. The questions in the interview are in a bold font, as well as the initials of the member of the band answering the question, this text stands out amongst the rest. A much larger font has been used for the first letter of each paragraph, this makes it very clear where paragraphs start and end.
Language The artists use slang such as ‘dunno’ and curses this gives the interview an informal register. When asked if he had anything else to declare Robbie Williams replied, ‘I’m not gay’, this humour sets the tone for the rest of the article and again, gives the interview an informal register.