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“In our view this piece was attempting to satirise the misogynistic (and, indeed, misandrist) 'how to...' dating guides that pervade the mainstream media,” they said.
“However, this tone was perhaps not conveyed as well as it should have been, and if it caused any offence then we are very sorry.” Mr Beardsworth said the piece only in part reflected his experiences and said he hoped it did not harm the newspaper’s reputation: “The piece was written to be phenomenally, obviously and rigorously ridiculous - not genuine advice,” he told The Daily Telegraph.
“Posh Girls, ‘practically sisters’ since their years together in the boarding house, tell each other everything.
We'll brag about the Great Hall in Harry Potter being filmed at the university. It's a milkshake made from the gods, you heathen.6.He also “flatly denied” accusations of plagiarism and that he had copied a similar piece from the Vice magazine website.But the guide, published on Tuesday, provoked a wave of condemnation and forced editors to delete the 709-word feature from its website, to be replaced with an official apology for the piece of “satire”."The article was not commissioned but a personal contribution from the author.“In response to the misogyny question, we'd direct you to the relevant section in our response on the website.” Cherwell, a weekly independent newspaper first published in 1920, is considered one of the oldest student publications in Britain.
This will settle her down considerably.” And being dumped, he warned, “will happen”. "If this article is trying to be funny, the author needs to realise his audience won't be impressed with such irrelevant stereotypes about women.” In a statement, the editors of Cherwell said they were “very sorry” if offence had been taken.