Mia Clement states the importance of collaboration between the arts and sciences to help build a better understanding of the future of our environment.
Some viewers of the Eurovision Song Contest are quick to jump on the idea of tactical or political voting. Particularly, as the United Kingdom has scored 26th place (last) in the Grand Final in the last two shows, people are quick to blame our poor placement on international relations, or Brexit. The Eurovision Song Contest Read More…
The first article in ‘Lessons on the Levant’ in which Ben frames the series’ aims and format.
‘If you would like to read Rebecca, the perfect place for it is in Cornwall.’ In this article, Freddie Hull looks at the novel Rebecca and explores how a place can affect how you read literature.
Thang Tu explains why he believes Bake Off isn’t all it’s cracked up to be anymore.
The Blueprint is The Oxford Blue’s arts publication. It showcases creative work in a range of artistic media, providing a space to share thoughts, stories and personal experiences. Issue No. 5—Taste Food is the most important cultural manifestation that we have, because we all have to eat. Magnus Nilsson Recent celebrations of Eid have reminded Read More…
Aunty Annabel (Bella Stock) responds to a reader on how to prevent burnout.
Artwork by Iris Bowdler
“I’m a connoisseur of spending the entire week procrastinating, beginning an essay at midnight and finishing bang on the deadline at 8am before hitting the hay. It’s a technique which has served me reasonably well, though it has probably taken its toll on my sleep and the life expectancy of my long-suffering mother, who is forever fretting about my notorious all-nighters. So when I say, ‘do as I say and not as I do’, I really mean it.”
In her column, Disability Looks Like This, Ellie Redpath examines the negative impact of conservative policies on the welfare of disabled people. From Thatcherite ‘individualism’ to delayed COVID lockdowns, there is a long history of disabled people being treated as an afterthought.
Illustration by Emer Sukonik
Photo by Michelle Mendieta Mean 25,000 people own half of the land in England. That’s far less than one percent of the country, who are in possession of millions of acres of farmland, upland, peatland, forest (what little of it we have), parks, and every other type of land you can think of, from London Read More…
Now that things are opening back up, India Gray looks at the joys of going to bookshops compared to the mundanity of Amazon ordering.