A French University Is Offering A Masters Degree In ‘Drinking, Eating And Living’

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Swastika Dubey
Swastika Dubey
Swastika Dubey is a content writer who loves to write about trending entertainment topics, fashion, and lifestyle. She also loves to listen to classic old Hindi songs and travel to new places in her leisure time. Her writing is well researched, covering important aspects and core of the topic covering crucial points.


  • The course is being taught at one of France’s most respected political science colleges.
  • According to a lecturer, the first batch of 15 students had a good laugh as the course started.
  • Students attend conferences, prepare essays, and act as food delivery company reviewers and owners.

Many of us like to live a life that are largely focused on eating, drinking, and living.

While everyone needs to eat and drink, some people make it a way of life and consider themselves masters of eating, drinking, and socialising.

It’s not difficult to come across a foodie or a bibulous person. You could have one in your family or friends.

However, a prestigious university in France is now taking the drinking, eating, and living lifestyle extremely seriously. They are taking it so seriously that a Masters degree programme is being offered.

According to reports, a person who likes drinking, eating, and living may earn a Masters degree from Sciences Po Lille, one of France’s most prestigious political science schools.

The BMV course, which stands for ‘boire, manger, vivre,’ includes a wide range of food, drink, and living-related topics.

According to The Telegraph, the training involves ‘gastro-diplomacy,’ food technology, and combating sexism in the kitchen.

Also Read: Delhi Chief Minister Arvind Kejriwal Test Positive For Covid-19, Goes Into Self Isolation

The one-of-a-kind programme has already begun, with lecturer Benôit Lengaigne offering classes on ‘terrestrial foods,’ according to the report.

Students attend food and drinks conferences in addition to completing essays on lifestyle, plant-based alternatives to meat, farming history, and other topics.

Students take on the roles of TV journalists, food reviewers, and bosses of ffood delivery business, among other things, to quiz one another on quality and working conditions.

According to Lengaigne, the first batch of 15 students had a good chuckle during the Masters course’s early days.

He emphasised that the course is “one of the best methods to inspire 20-year-old students’ desire for changing or saving the world through their future profession.”

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