This is a different situation in a great many was: decades of time, different genders, and I'm not super-attractive, still there are similarities:
I was a smart, but socially awkward kid in HS, with few friends, no romantic partners. I was completely miserable in HS.
When I went to college I realized that it was a entirely new social environment and that I could re-make myself. I made an active effort to be friendly, to talk to people, to basically pretend to be the sort of socially active person I wanted to be. It worked - completely. I made and have kept lots of good friends, was involved in all sorts of social activities that I found to be fun. Women became interested in me - in fact she needs to be careful about not necessarily falling for the first guy who falls for her.
Being socially active doesn't mean doing things you don't like. There are a wide range of people at college, its easy to find a few who share interests. Just learning to talk to relative strangers is a very useful skill. Its very rare to get a negative reaction to just starting up a conversation with someone.
One thing though, she is socially awkward and beautiful. There are men who will take terrible advantage of that. That doesn't mean she needs to be suspicious of everyone but she does need to be aware that there are evil manipulators out there and to reject them at the first sign of trouble.
I have to echo this, as @uhtred
's experience was almost mine, word for word. @peacem
, your daughter will find her people when she goes to university. In high school/A-Levels, the smartest and most interesting people never fit in, but when they go to university--assuming they go to a school that is on par with their intelligence and abilities--they finally find their people. Your daughter will, too. I didn't meet too many people at university who were part of the popular crowd when they were in high school/A-Levels. In fact, the only girl I knew of that was really popular in high school ended up in the ER for alcohol poisoning our second semester--she wasn't
making friends or adjusting well (the way everyone else was, all of us nerds and losers), and was drowning herself in vodka to make up for it... the tables had turned on her, so to speak, and she wasn't expecting it at all.
My point is... I think you're daughter is going to be fine. If you hear her crying in her room, go talk to her and ask her why she's upset. Why does it upset her about the parties and the drinking, and the boyfriends? If she upset because she feels left out, or because she sees her peers making stupid decisions and she just wants out of that environment?