|Alma mater||Oxford University|
|Notable work||Her Brilliant Career: Ten Extraordinary Women of the Fifties|
|Notable awards||Interviewer of the Year, British Press Awards|
Rachel Cooke (born 1969–70) is a British journalist and writer.
Cooke began her career as a reporter for The Sunday Times. She has also written for the New Statesman, where she is television critic, and is a writer for The Observer newspaper. In the 'Lost Booker Prize' for 1970, announced in March 2010, Cooke was one of the three judges. Since 2010, Cooke has been reviewing graphic novels for The Guardian's "Graphic novel of the month".
In 2006 she was named Interviewer of the Year at the British Press Awards and Feature Writer of the Year at the What the Papers Say Awards. In 2010 she was named Writer of the Year at the PPA Awards for her interviews in Esquire.
Cooke is married to the film critic and novelist Anthony Quinn.
- Cooke, Rachel (2014). Her brilliant career: ten extraordinary women of the fifties. London: Virago Press. ISBN 9781844087419.
- Cooke, Rachel (28 March 2010). "The Lost Booker: a judge tells all". The Observer.
- "Cooke, Rachel". rcwlitagency.com. Rogers, Coleridge & White Literary Agents.
- Cooke, Rachel (5 December 2013). "What it means to be northern when you're Down South". New Statesman.
- Cooke, Rachel (28 October 2012). "A conspiracy of silence allowed sexual harassment to stay routine". The Observer.
- "Authors vie for 'lost' 1970 Booker Prize". BBC News. 1 February 2010.
- "Graphic novel of the month | Books". The Guardian. Retrieved August 31, 2015.
- Huddleston, Yvette (7 February 2014). "Turning the Fifties myth on its head". Yorkshire Post.
- "What it means to be northern when you're Down South". New Statesman. 5 December 2013.
- "Guardian is newspaper of the year". Press Gazette. 20 March 2006.
- "Top Award for Observer Writer". The Observer. 17 December 2006.
- Luft, Oliver (17 June 2010). "Empire named PPA consumer magazine of the year". Press Gazette.
- Stanford, Peter (4 January 2009). "Anthony Quinn: 'I can never go home again". The Independent.