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Alexander Wang for H&M

By Annabelle Lucas  It seems like a century ago when New York designer Alexander Wang announced his collaboration with Swedish retailer H&M. We were kept on the edge of our seats as Wang More »


The New Age of Sport

By Sophia Greaves Flicking aimlessly through the headlines of the Guardian, the Telegraph, the BBC and the Times, I couldn’t help but notice how our focus on international sport has shifted towards More »


Air Strikes in Syria: Salvation or Slaughter?

By Sharvani Kim Jeya Putra  The United States began air strikes without congressional authorisation or the backing of a UN resolution in a renewed war being waged in the Middle East. No More »

underwater hotel

5 ‘Experience’ Hotels for the Vacation Season

Amelia Rupp and Felicia Xu In anticipation of the holiday season, we have collaborated to create a top 5 list of the hotels we think are the most extreme or quirky. Our More »

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Jenny Laurence’s South African Adventure

 Jenny Lawrence, our first Vicky Tuck Scholar, reports back from her amazing experiences volunteering abroad. I chose South Africa as my destination for the Vicki Tuck Scholarship, firstly because I was interested More »


The Scottish Referendum: What Now?

By Raphaela Ashford It was the biggest story in the news but a few weeks ago; on TV, all over the internet, even in Ms Jardine-Young’s prayers, but now it seems the More »


The Response to HeForShe

By Isabella Crane    It has been about a week since Emma Watson gave her widely acclaimed speech in support of the campaign “HeforShe”, a ‘solidarity movement’ of the United Nations that More »

CLC Abroad: Amira Fateh and Omid-E-Mehr

One of the photos taken by Amira of the girls' artwork.

Over the summer,’Empower Her Voice’ founder Amira Fateh volunteered at the Omid-E-Mehr rehabilitation centre in Iran, working with young women and girls who have suffered and continue to suffer with domestic violence. We caught up with her and asked her to tell us about her amazing experience, and the impact it has had on her.

Message from the Editor

As SFC2s, Sosa and I must bid farewell to Journalism Society, after three incredibly enjoyable years. Over two years of running the Society, we have sold nearly 1000 papers, received nearly 40,000 views for our 160 articles, and raised nearly £1000 for charity. But we have not measured our success by these figures; the comments which we have received personally about individual articles and the influx of people asking to write for us after we publish each edition have been the most rewarding aspects of our jobs.

We would like to thank everyone who has helped us, helping to grow the society from four members to our group of over sixty budding journalists. In particular, a special thanks must go to the very dedicated Mr Wilkinson in the Marketing Department. As an ex-journalist himself, his expertise has been invaluable.

Most of all, however, we would like to thank the readers for buying our papers and for our talented journalists for providing such great reading material. All of our Editors have been brilliant to work with and we hope that they will continue to be involved next year.

Megan Thresh will be taking over as Editor-in-Chief next year, along with a team of ‘Tofe Ayeni, Hilary Fung, and Feyi Adegbite to run the Society. We wish them all the best of luck.

–Naomi Morris Omori

Summer Crossword 2014



By Mr Todd

As seen in Pegasus Pages (Summer 2014)

Clues in italics are College-related. Chocolate prize for the most correct answers. Email submissions to:

Summer Crossword Answers

By Mr Todd

Answers to crossword which appeared in Pegasus Pages, Summer 2014.

(Relatively) New on the Music Scene: Haim

By Rebecca MacKay

As seen in Pegasus Pages (Summer 2014)

I admit, I haven’t been a fan of Haim for long: I haven’t been following them from conception or anything, though, looking back, I probably should have been. In fact, when their new album first came onto British shelves I was utterly dismissive, believing it to be yet another hipster attempt at individuality from an all girl band once again attempting, but failing, to assert themselves into the music scene.

Jenny’s World Cup Musings

World Cup

By Jenny Laurence

As seen in Pegasus Pages (Summer 2014)

For those who haven’t been following the 2014 Brazil World Cup, I can wholeheartedly tell you that you are missing out. Why? Because of the things we expected, and the things we certainly didn’t.

Film Review: Oculus

By Becky Todd

As seen in Pegasus Pages (Summer 2014)

Film: Oculus (2013); Directed by: Mike Flanagan; Genre: Horror; Cert: 15+

Rating: 4/5       

Mirrors. An easy way to make an audience jump out of their skins as something supernatural appears unexpectedly in a mirror. It’s boring and predictable, yet somehow still manages to prevent us looking into a mirror for the next few days. However, despite the main supernatural plot feature being an evil mirror, Oculus manages not to overuse this trope.

Theatre Review: ‘Antony & Cleopatra’


As seen in Pegasus Pages (Summer 2014)

Alice Chambers reviews ‘Antony and Cleopatra’ at The Globe (May 2014), starring Phil Daniels as Antony and Eve Best as Cleopatra, directed by Jonathan Munby


On a torrential Saturday, I headed to London’s Globe to watch ‘Antony and Cleopatra’. Accompanied by the whirring of a helicopter and the patter of rain, the play began with hypnotic Egyptian dancing and the roaring of drunken men. Eve Best shone in her role as Cleopatra, while unfortunately the substitute for Phil Daniels did not quite reach the dominance of a Roman leader with a highlighted script in his hand.

Metal for Dummies

Metal for Dummies

By Mrs Dowdall and Jess Blackmore

As seen in Pegasus Pages (Summer 2014)

Here is a quick, 10-step programme to get you listening to the heaviest, most gruesome death metal around! We recommend listening in order if you are new to this world, as by number 10 it is fantastically hardcore.

Note: This list is by no means comprehensive. Entire genres of metal have not been included because we don’t like them as much. e.g. Power metal, Symphonic metal, Black metal, Goregrind or Screamo (no, we didn’t make those up).

A Cure for Cancer on the Horizon


By Emma Bryan

As seen in Pegasus Pages (Summer 2014)

A sensitive topic for many, cancer, develops in 14.1 million people worldwide each year, and this number is expected to increase to 24 million by 2035. Both human and veterinary medicine are affected, with one in four dogs and one in six cats also being diagnosed in their lifetime. However, new medical advances in the field of immuno-oncology could have the potential to wipe out cancer, using the body’s own natural defences. Cancer is essentially caused by an error in the copying of genetic material when cells are replicated. The human genome is about 3 billion base pairs long and just one mutation could lead to uncontrolled division. For example, a mutation in the p53 gene during DNA replication might mean that the DNA sequence is not “checked” for errors, therefore division happens at a faster rate and produces cancer cells.

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