Studying In Brighton

Studying In Brighton

The North Laine

The North Laine (Laines means lanes in olde England) was B&Q-ing the part of Brighton I would most likely visit again. The Laines are essentially a smaller, far more manageable version of London's Shoreditch or Soho. This part of town is all laid out with independent stores and cafes, with enough quirkiness to almost forget you're in a regular seaside town. The North Laine (sometimes spelt the South Laine) is one of Brighton's several bohemian quarters, reached via the narrow, winding streets that lead down from Western Road to this district.

It's a quaint, old-world place with a smattering of independent cafés and boutiques, full of characterful dollshouses whose windows are crammed with intriguing displays, Brighton Town Press ( The Brighton Festival in May is Europe's biggest arts festival. All of Brighton's main theatres take part, alongside hundreds of other venues around the city. All year round Brighton is bursting with activities and culture. Whether it be its annual arts festival, or numerous plays, and music venues that attract artists from all over the world – there are definitely no shortage of cultural activities in Brighton.

Brighton Seafront

The sunny city of Brighton is a truly iconic holiday destination on the south coast of England. Its many attractions include the buzzing nightlife along the vibrant seafront, traditional British piers, and thriving shopping streets. This seaside town has received many accolades over the years, and serves as a great base to explore further British towns such as Lewes and Newhaven, or to set off on an adventure into the rest of Europe. We all love to get away from it all.

It’s something we’ve been doing since the dawn of time. For some, it might be a simple weekend break with friends or family in a nearby hotel. Others may love the idea of a more exotic location but don’t have the finances or time to get there. Whatever your traveling style, here’s everything you need to know about visiting Brighton & Hove. The seafront level of Brighton includes countless pubs, clubs and restaurants for you to entertain yourself all day and night.

Visitors can slowly get around on foot exploring this extensive 800 meters of sea-facing bars, restaurants and shops. The charm of Brighton’s seafront is obvious as soon as you arrive. The assortment of attractions, bars and funfair by the beach are joined by a host of shopping options, restaurants and nightlife, making Brighton perfect for a family days out. Experience the UK's best seaside resort. Brighton is a unique place to visit, especially when you consider its year-round appeal.

Brighton Pier

Nestled at the bottom of the South Coast, Brighton is bursting with excitement. You could potentially walk to the pier in less than ten minutes and back in the same day, soaking up the constant party atmosphere from the amazing restaurants to buzzing clubs. Brighton is a great town to study in. I spent my first two years living on campus at University of Sussex, which provided a great social life together with a healthy environment for my studies.

When I think of Sussex, these are the images that come to mind: students drifting down the Lewes Road with armfuls of books; the horizon dotted with white sails as laughter fills the air; grabbing dinner before a show at the Marlborough Theatre. Just when I thought I could never love Sussex more, my final year has pulled out all the stops. I have used this blog title a lot in the past. Not because I’m lazy, but because it’s an easy introduction to an article on Brighton Pier.

If someone is not from Brighton or England, they will want to know what it is, which opens the opportunity to explain why I love it and recommend them visiting it. Brighton Pier. It’s a big, crowded beach full of men in shorts walking around with their chests out. The whole time I attended university, I couldn’t wait to graduate. (Pita Shillingford, fourth year student at University of Sussex). Being my first placement, the experience has been profound.

Sussex Sunset

I live in Brighton, and having grown up here, I can safely say that there is nowhere on earth quite like it. The reason for this is not only because of the sea, riding, good food, nice people and the fourteen million things to do — the real reason is because of the remoteness. Brighton is a huge city (around 300,000 people), yet compared to London or some other cities, it is still reasonably small (by no means small) and you don’t have that crowd mentality that you get with most big cities.

I suppose that adds to how amazing Brighton is. It's pretty rare to get to see an amazing sunset in the UK, so when the opportunity arose I took it. A friend of mine had a spare ticket for Navy vs Leicester rugby at Twickenham and I'd never been, so decided that a university lecture on urban planning wouldn't be missed if I didn't go. The weather leading up to the game wasn't great, but after a heavy downpour in the morning the clouds cleared and golden rays of sunlight shone through over Richmond Park.

Saying this, it was minus degrees so it was not warm at all. Pink sky over a view point, over looking Brighton. Although this photo isn't my own I have taken photos like this, we had a passion project based around landscapes and seascapes which was great to do because I love taking photos of nature. Many people use social media such as Instagram so it is definitely worth breaking out your camera even though you may be at places you have visited before.

". One of the first things you notice about Brighton and Hove are the stunning views. The coastal location means that, whichever way you look, there is a beautiful view in front of you. We often go away for the weekends and would regularly drive up to Beachy Head to get a good view of the coast – not just of Brighton, but also along to Eastbourne. Hello and welcome to my blog! I am a second year student at the University of Sussex and wanted to share a few photos with you.

Some days ago, on a sunny afternoon spent in South Downs, a friend of mine took these fabulous pictures. Here you go. I chose this picture because I think it is a lovely image that shows the Sussex coast. Also, the sun is setting which tells me that sunset is near. I cannot emphasise enough how valuable this placement has been in terms of training, learning about the industry, and gaining confidence. (Aamina Mohammed). then vote.

The Royal Pavillion

Hello everyone. I’m Lauren, a second year student at the University of Sussex, England and I am writing you from my beloved home sweet home. As many of you may know, I am in the process of selling my home to come live with my parents and brother in Arizona. The reason I am doing this is that unfortunately I am having to take a semester off from school here to recover from surgery on my back which was severely injured while playing ice hockey in England two years ago.

Well, it was approximately one hundred years ago. One sunny day in December, a young boy left his home with nothing but a loaf of bread and a bottle of water. It was christmas time. He was around 8 years old. He walked over the mountains, across the seas and through the woods until he got to his destination: The Royal Pavillion, Brighton. From this day on it became his Christmas tradition to visit. There is something particularly magical about the pavilion at Christmas-time when you go ice-skating under the twinkling lights.

Author face

Eva Cloud

Author at Brighton Town Press

Recent post