Meet The Print’s Columnists

Meet The Print’s Columnists

The Print houses diverse, edgy, and thought-provoking voices. Including our seven columnists who write monthly on all issues – from whether the US will have a female president in the near future to how do deal with your sloshed mate on a night out. Here’s our guide to them:

Kerry Maxwell 

If you want to hear the inconsequential ramblings of a girl whose mind whirls at a million miles per hour then Kerry’s corner is the column for you.

Read Kerry’s Corner –>

Millie Pritchard

Millie is a second year English student here at Queen Mary, and her life is a mess. So, naturally, she is the advice columnist for The Print. She covers both serious and light-hearted topics, from mental health to money-saving tips! You will be sure to find a column from her in each printed edition, as well as plenty of online content, based on topics associated with current events that are affecting students and young people.

Read Millie’s Musings –>

Jacob Finlay

Jacob writes about several topics covering subjects from student life, to politics. He turns a year of studying, avoiding studying, worrying about avoiding studying, worrying about studying too much, and then repeating this cycle ad nauseum into an interesting column each month.

Read Support Structure –>

Gabrielle Agyei

Gabrielle’s eloquent column covers everything from literature and poetry to societal issues and philosophy.

Read Capturing Culture –>

Joel Chandler

After studying and writing about US politics extensively, Joel uses this column to try and explain what the fuck is going on with the Democrats, the Republicans, and the Donald.

Read America Unravelled –>

Alasdair Dow

Alasdair rants about topical subjects and politics mostly. He describes his sense of humour as “more Jeremy Paxman than Graham Norton.”

Read A Rube with a View –>

Daniele Accurso

Each month, Daniele details what football clubs to visit in London. The column includes background information about the clubs, how to get to the ground from campus, how much the day will cost (e.g. tickets, food and match day programmes), and then detailing why they should visit the ground; outlining if a club is in a relegation battle or promotion push. If you’re interested in football, read and follow Daniele’s column and you’ll never be bored.

Read What to do on a Saturday –>

Image – Kerry Maxwell & Millie Pritchard

Section: Comment, Curated

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