KR combines the sustained and detailed investigation of academic research with longform journalism – it is accessible whilst sacrificing nothing in the way of depth and discernment.
Besides our online presence, we publish a print issue once a year, available at various shops in Cambridge and London (for stockists, click here), as well as Berlin, New York, and Paris.

Anyone is invited to submit pieces for magazine publication, both online and in print. While we accept abstracts and articles on a wide range of topics, we also release a call for submissions announcing the overarching theme for the upcoming print issue.

For questions regarding the magazine, to submit a piece, request a copy of the print publication, or discuss how you might support the magazine, email editors@kingsreview.co.uk.

 

EDITORS

 

Hanna Baumann is currently completing her PhD on the politics of mobility in Jerusalem at the Centre for Urban Conflicts Research in Cambridge. She previously edited the Oxford Monitor of Forced Migration and the German-language publication ad hoc. Her wider research interests include refugee and housing rights, urban memory controversies, and the ethics of photography.
Theo Di Castri is a writer and educator based in Mexico city. He is the founding director of Catalyst, an international summer school that brings together  adolescents from across the Americas to study the War on Drugs. He holds an MPhil in History and Philosophy of Science from Cambridge University and a BA in Neuroscience and Comparative Literature and Society from Columbia University. He tweets at @theodicastri.
Max Fletcher is an MPhil candidate in American Literature at the University of Cambridge. His research concerns the relationship between literary theory and the contemporary novel, particularly in the work of Ben Lerner. He has previously worked for AnOther magazine, The Literary Review and The Erotic Review.
Eliza Haughton-Shaw is a PhD candidate in English at the University of Cambridge. Her research explores the limits of expression as evoked by the figure of the misfit in eighteenth- and nineteenth-century writing, taking in a disorderly range of comic texts, from the prose of Laurence Sterne and Charles Dickens to the poetry of William Wordsworth and Edward Lear.
Mimi Howard edits for King’s Review, and is a PhD candidate working on twentieth-century German political thought and intellectual history.
Johannes Lenhard takes care of the administration of KR as the editor-in-chief when he is not on the streets of Paris pursuing his PhD in anthropology on homelessness. He likes to write small things from time to time for places such as Vestoj.
Rebecca Liu is a writer-flâneuse living in London. She obtained her BA at the University of Chicago where she studied existentialism, and continued her research as an MPhil student in intellectual history at Cambridge. She has written for the Times Literary Supplement, the Financial Times, and tweets at @becbecliuliu.
Natalie Morningstar is a PhD Candidate in Social Anthropology at the University of Cambridge. Her research explores contestations over public space in the ‘late capitalist’ urban landscape, as well as the relationship between independent art, radical politics, and speculative development. She also co-convenes the Power and Vision research group at CRASSH.
Ayse Su Polat is a PhD student at the History Faculty, University of Cambridge. Her research explores on networks of people smuggling and trafficking in late 19th century Beirut and Alexandria. Her academic interests and existential willies comprise urban politics, labor history, and the invention of immigration in the long 20th century.
Chris Prendergast is the sole fellow on the editorial team, and has been involved in the magazine from its inception. He is a regular contributor for the London Review of Books and New Left Review and is principally active now in connection with the ‘Interview’ series at KR.
Indiana Seresin is an MPhil student in English at Cambridge. She mainly writes about intimacy and affect in black diasporic literature and science fiction, and has an intellectual – but not experiential – interest in heterosexuality.
Conrad Steel is an editor for King’s Review. He is a PhD student in English at the University of Cambridge, where his research is on chatter in poetry and sociology.
Giulia Torino is an amateur of cities, whose current research deals with post-structuralism, critical theory and postcolonial theory in ‘global South’ urbanism. She is a trained architect and urban designer, and has worked as city planner and editor, moving between the UK, the US, West Africa, Italy and Colombia.
She is now pursuing her PhD in Urban Studies at the University of Cambridge, and she works as Editor for King’s Review.
Chris Townsend researches and writes about the poetry and philosophy of the eighteenth century and the Romantic period. His essays on literary history have appeared in magazines including The Paris ReviewCabinet, the Los Angeles Review of BooksLiterary Hub, and others. He tweets here: @Marmeladrome.
James Waddell is reading for a Master’s in Renaissance Literature at the University of Cambridge, having defected from the University of Oxford, where he read English and edited The Isis. When not researching early modern alchemical practice or the histories of cognitive phenomena, he writes about books, art, and theatre for The Economist. He tweets at @james_waddell