Lilith Hudson

MA Magazine Journalism student at City, University of London. Previous Head of Lifestyle at the University of Nottingham's student magazine, Impact, and Editorial Intern at Nottingham's LeftLion magazine. Particular interest in investigative features on the topics of mental health, wellbeing and pop-culture. 

Interview: Frank Turner

Last month, British punk-folk legend Frank Turner released the 10-year anniversary reissue of his fourth studio album ‘England Keep my Bones’ (‘EKMB’). Released back in June 2011 to critical acclaim, ‘EKMB’ took a more folky, acoustic turn than Turner’s previous albums and hosts some of his most popular tracks including I Still Believe, If I Ever Stray, and Wessex Boy. As well as the release of the album, Lilith Hudson spoke to him about British identity, his newest single, and the long-anticipated return of live music.

Interview: Passenger

Mike Rosenberg (aka. Passenger) is best known for his award-winning hit Let Her Go released back in 2012, which saw his career skyrocket. While many solo artists transform overtime, as they experiment with new sounds to encourage sales, Rosenberg’s distinct raspy vocals still permeate his beautifully constructed acoustic melodies as impeccably as they ever did, without any sense of a desperate striving to satisfy the masses – an admirable easy-going energy which effortlessly lends itself to his timeless indie folk sound. Now anticipating the release of his thirteenth studio album Songs for the Drunk and Broken Hearted (SFTDBH) on January 8th, I caught up with the cool, collected singer to discuss heartbreak, hope, and how he enjoys the simple things in life.

Impostor Syndrome At Uni: Accepting Your Authentic Self

At any talk or networking event, there is always an inspirational speaker with admirable confidence stood in front of me. I intuitively ask if they’ve ever experienced feelings of unworthiness and they all say yes. Impostor Syndrome, characterised by low self-esteem, self-doubt, and feelings of inadequacy, plagues too many people in the modern working world. Worse still, these destructive thought-processes are becoming increasingly familiar to students, especially when it comes to uni applications.