King Peter of Portugal killed because of love, but is it really all that? Laura Thompson questions whether love is really as important as it is made out to be
With labelless relationships promoted by reality TV, is having no expectations the new expectation?
Following Singles’ Day on November 11th, Bec Oakes celebrates everything great about being single
Holly Ktorou explores the importance of discovering self-love and support in the city of Manchester.
A survey of 5,649 UK university students has found that 53% of respondents experienced unwanted sexual behaviour from another student
Kate Fawcett explores the modern dating phenomenon of ghosting, and its harmful impact on self-esteem
SHAG is a website and platform aimed at creating a safe space for sexual expression. It merges art with important conversations, increasing awareness of sexual experiences – both good and bad.
Buckle up: the girl you love to hate spills her secrets on how to have it all.
Lily Rosenberg contemplates her love hate relationship with Valentine’s Day, concluding that the grass is not always greener on the other side of love
Writer Sam Bronheim reviews Celeste Ng’s New York Times bestseller and its exploration of the multiple roles of women
Ever wondered what your palm facing away from you really means on a date? Jamie Mattinson reviews The Definitive Book of Body Language to find out
Relationships are rooted in the locations we share. Alice Crowley writes a love letter to Manchester, the city which kept her safe through a tumultuous break-up.
Speaking last week at Sexpression: Manchester’s ‘Sex Week 2019’, the award-winning sex and relationships blogger Oloni shared her sex-positivity
It is no mystery that social media has shaped the way we interact. However, new studies have found that online platforms are contributing to relationships becoming increasingly superficial
Dating apps are becoming ever increasingly popular, and many are finding true love through their phones. But does this online world encourage a disingenuous approach to relationships?
Sally Rooney has been getting a lot of hype. Urussa Malik reads her latest novel, Normal People, to find out how such a comparatively young writer (she’s written two best-selling books by the age of 26) has been so successful.