By Nick Searle-Donoso. In a visit to The Cellar Door, Nick finds a fascinating attempt to bring fine dining to the antiquity of Durham.
By Molly Byford. A reflection on Quakerism’s founding principles and what they might be able to offer to a universal culture.
By Freya Thomas. A review of art’s potential to raise environmental awareness, focusing on the long-standing collaborating artists, Heather Ackroyd and Dan Harvey.
By Jack Walsh. A commentary on Douglas Murray’s new title – The Madness of Crowds.
By Nick Searle-Donoso. Visiting Durham’s Flat White Kitchen, Nick asks whether the food tastes as good as the subtly-filtered Instagram shots look.
By Sofia Howard. In this review of C. S. Lewis’s bestseller Mere Christianity, Sofia asks why the text is still considered to be one of the best introductions to the Christian faith.
By Nick Searle-Donoso. In a review of Durham’s Lebeneat, Nick provides a tour of some of the delicacies on offer.
By Eleanor Dye and Jemima D’Souza. A review of James Acaster’s Cold Lasagne Hate Myself 1999 – 31st October 2019 in the Gala Theatre, Durham.
By Lucy Mainwaring-Parr. A review of Prasanna Sellathurai’s new short film ‘Two For One’, shot within St. John’s College.
By Eleanor Dye. In this review of ‘Death comes to Pemberly’, Eleanor discusses what happens when the world of an Agatha Christie ‘whodunnit’ murder mystery is brought to Darcy and Elizabeth’s Pemberley.