Visiting Fellow of Bournemouth University, Eve Pollard, and her daughter, Claudia Winkleman, became the first parent-sibling duo to speak to journalism undergraduates since the course began in 1995.
Eve is 5' 6" tall.
Eve has written a number of novels since 1995 including "Splash", "Best of Enemies", "Double Trouble" and "Unfinished Business".
Eve has written a biography of Jackie Kennedy Onassis, published in 1971.
Eve has been a member of the Competition Commission's Newspaper Takeover Panel since 2001.
Eve was the second female editor in Britain for a national newspaper when she became editor for the Sunday Mirror in 1987. She left there in 1991 when she became editor of The Sunday Express where she stayed until 1994.
Eve's first job was in 1967, working on Honey magazine as a tea girl. Eventually she became the fashion editor.
Eve went to an all-girls Catholic school in South London.
Eve's parents were in the costume jewellery business.
Eve has younger twin brothers, Peter and Ralph.
Eve was brought up in Maida Vale in London.
Eve was awarded the OBE (Officer of the Order of the British Empire) for her services to Journalism and Broadcasting in the 2008 Queen's Birthday Honors List.
Eve is also known as Lady Evelyn Lloyd.
Eve is the mother of TV presenter Claudia Winkleman.
Eve married Barry Winkleman on 8th December 1968. She later divorced him and married Nicholas Lloyd on 23rd May 1979.
(About Ronald Reagan.)
Eve: The best make-up on any man or woman that I've ever seen.
Eve: I still feel sorry for women in charge now because they can't seem to do anything right. If they look glamorous, that's wrong; if they look mousy, that's wrong; if they have babies, that's wrong; if they don't have babies, that's wrong; if they're slim, that's wrong; if they're fat, that's wrong. There's no right way of doing it. Nobody looks at blokes in boring suits and criticises them.
Eve: As an editor, I had one very bolshie male feature writer who went around all the bars in Fleet Street saying he wouldn't take orders from a woman. When I started, I said, 'Look, how are we going to resolve this?' and he said, 'Well, why don't you send me a memo?' Of course the whole point about newspapers is that they're fast, so you don't have time to sit and write a memo. Anyway, in the first week I sent one journalist off to Los Angeles, another to the south of France. And neither of them was him. After a week, he said, 'It's OK, you don't have to send me a memo'
Eve: I've a daughter and a granddaughter, and while I'm interested in research into life-or-death issues facing women, I'm also very interested in problems women have with quality of life, whether it's painful periods, hot flushes or menopausal women having trouble getting to sleep.