While Brexit has encouraged further interest in the phenomenon of right-wing Euroscepticism, it also serves as an opportunity to investigate pro-European attitudes. The Brexit process put pro-Europeans in a position where their place within the integration project was under immediate threat and required something so unusual as pro-European mobilisation. This thesis aims to contribute to that investigation by examining the discussion of the EEA- and Norway-plus mod-els featured online by the British newspaper the Guardian. Specifically, it considers the debate in terms of evaluations that explicitly promotes or rejects these models as desirable future rela-tionships. The analysis treats these evaluations as proxies for European integration to identify how the British centre-left valuate and evaluate the integration project. The decision to focus on the cen-tre-left follows from the British left’s historical relationship to European integration as well as its position somewhat on the side of the Brexit debate. This context is thought to make the public discourse on the centre-left a most-likely case for new or alternative modes of justification and defence of the integration project. The analysis finds considerable congruence between the discussion in the Guardian and British interpretations of European integration more generally, as well as with the Conservative-dominated referendum debate. Specifically, supporters typically based their position on an un-derstanding of integration as an economic project, while detractors usually emphasise sovereign-ty and democracy. The congruence suggests that, despite different conclusion about the desira-bility of European integration, a consistent understanding existed in Britain across time and ide-ology platform, of what integration is ‘supposed’ to be. There is little evidence of innovation in the Brexit discourse on the centre-left; pre-existing frames and interpretations remained un-touched.