The characterisation of the female in most female-led novels is the pursuit of love or marriage, Elizabeth Bennet, Jane Eyre, the conspicuous narrator of ‘Rebecca’, to name a few. Yet why is this, when it is completely inaccurate? Continue reading Women and love: why are all female-led novels about her relationship with love?
By Rachel Seeland Scott In recent years, anyone who has even glanced at any news format will have at least heard the phrase ‘alt-right’ in one context or another. A loosely connected group of fanatical right-wing extremists, many different forms … Continue reading The Alt-right, Germany and Us
By Katie Wassell and Otto Odone.
Last year homelessness, perhaps unsurprisingly, grew. It has now reached a ten-year high, and concerns are growing countrywide about this increase in rough sleepers. Continue reading What can we do to tackle homelessness in the UK?
By Otto Odone
In most democratic countries worldwide, you’ll find a common theme. There are generally two major parties in the country, surrounded by a series of smaller, less powerful and less influential parties. Continue reading Does partisan politics pose a threat to effective democracy?
By Otto Odone
In the last few years, footballers have begun to alienate themselves from regular, everyday people. Inflated transfer fees and extortionate wages have left people struggling to relate to those at the very top. Continue reading Why football is still the people’s game, despite the transfer fees
By Tom Chandler
On the 25th February 2018, the United Nations Security Council passed a resolutions enforcing a 30-day ceasefire in the Syrian city of Ghouta where Russian-backed government airstrikes hammered civilians. Continue reading The Not So United Nations?
By Rachel Seeland Scott
More than half the world is bilingual, and many countries have more than one language: Spain for example, has six, which makes Britain and predominantly monolingual America in the minority. Continue reading Why being Bilingual is so beneficial