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Paper Monitor loves group photographs. Inevitably, there is one person whose body language betrays them, and they look like they would rather be heading for the exit than taking part in a virtual group hug.
Not so the members of the group featured in a large photo that runs across the Telegraph's pages 11 and 12. This group of 20 young men are perfectly at ease in each other's company.
The reader is introduced to members of "pop" - not a boy band but former prefects of Eton.
Smiling, they are lined up in identical trousers and the most eye-catching waistcoats, which the teenagers have designed themselves.
The point of the photo? It's not immediately obvious. The picture was taken 12 years ago and includes Prince William. But scan your eye along and another face stands out - Eddie Redmayne of recent Birdsong fame.
Now, looking at the photo, you just know he was destined for a career in the public eye - he is pushing himself slightly forward in the line-up, head at a jaunty angle, the camera loving those cheekbones.
Under the headline "The Prince and the showman posing at Eton", the reporter gushes: "While the Duke of Cambridge... was the only famous face in in the crowd back then, today it is a different story... Redmayne's role as the hero of Sebastian Faulks's war story has turned him into the heart-throb of the moment."
The story goes on to inform us that, of the 20 young men in the picture, more than half ended up pursuing careers either in the law or as City bankers.
One of two, however, chose to follow a more unconventional path, we are told. One is an apprentice at a church in Chelsea, "where he leads home Bible study groups", while another "runs a group that organises meditation retreats in Britain and France.
The picture and accompanying story sit beneath a separate report that announces that bright private school pupils are 25% more likely to win a place at Oxford University than students from state schools with straight A grades. The story cites data released under the Freedom of Information Act.
Some 5,300 applicants with three A grades at AS-level applied to Oxford last year. Among privately-educated students, 29 per cent of top students were given places but only 23 per cent of those with the same grades from state schools got in
So endeth the Oxbridge page.