As Sheffield Theatres debuts its brand-new musical, ‘Everybody’s Talking About Jamie’, Andrew Burdett met its writers, Tom MacRae and Dan Gillespie Sells.
Carrying in the abundance of stuff from your dad’s car; making up a bed for, likely, the first time in your life; and setting up your devices on the campus Wi-Fi. All are difficult yet essential parts of Day One at university.
But first and foremost of all is, surely, the fridge-shelf landgrab.
Today, in its own small and unmarked way, was for me the end of an era. After five years as its Editor, my final edition of InSpire, the church magazine of St Luke’s, Maidenhead, was published.
Published today, the latest edition of InSpire, the church magazine of St Luke’s, Maidenhead. This is the penultimate edition I shall edit before university beckons in September. The hope, therefore, had been for me to...
We’ve all known (although inside the bubble no one’s dared admit it) that this election will conclude inconclusively. By the time the sun comes up tomorrow, we really will be nonethewiser as to who the Prime Minister will be.
A part of me can’t help but feel disappointed at that Clarkson’s departure: it obviously spells the end for Top Gear in its current guise. But I fully understand why Lord Hall made the decision he did. Really, he had no choice.
Making a welcome return after a couple of years amiss, the latest January social evening at St Luke’s took the form of a ceilidh. Andrew Burdett put on his dancing shoes.
One is a female, 21-year-old Cambridge University student. The other is a 55-year-old man, convicted of murder and with a history of drug crime. It would, perhaps, be reasonable to assume that they have little in common – but for a letter, sent by the Long Lartin inmate at the end of last month, after a reading that the student gave during the televised Carols from King’s service “touched [his] heart”.