Eritrean refugees sing to celebrate surviving the sea, the Sahara, and the hell of Libya. https://t.co/sPXWNxyC87
It's great that even a paper that called refugees "cockroaches" has seen the light. https://t.co/9QowAwUFIE
How many refugees shd the UK take in? My take, alongside Diane Abbott, Daniel Hannan, Jonathan Wittenberg, Tim Finch http://t.co/IMV6p3R1lX
What links Sarah Lund and Lars von Trier? Or Carlsberg and Kierkegaard? Or even Shakespeare and Metallica? The answer lies in Denmark, the country that has gripped the British imagination more than any other in recent memory. But though we watch their TV series, wear their jumpers, and play with their toys, how much do we really know about the Danes themselves.
From Lego to lava lamps – via Borgen, The Killing, and the Muhammed cartoons – Patrick Kingsley takes us on a journey into the mysterious heart of Denmark.
“Patrick Kingsley [is]... an eloquent and inquiring observer”
Patrick is a feature writer for the Guardian. He also freelances for magazines who don’t directly compete with the mother-ship. In January 2012, MHP named him one of the top five young journalists to watch, while in 2009 he was journalist of the year at the Guardian Student Media Awards. Patrick’s work has also appeared in Wired, Time Out, Daily Mail, NME and the Sunday Times, and he has a first in English from Cambridge University, where he edited the main student weekly, Varsity.