Philosophy and English Literature BA (Hons)

Full-time undergraduate (3 years)

Cambridge

September 2016

code: VQ53

The entry requirements below are for students starting in September 2016.

Overview

Develop your critical and analytical skills, and learn to apply them to literary and philosophical issues. Build your appreciation of both disciplines while gaining invaluable skills for many different careers.

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Full description

Careers

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The problem-solving, creative and communication skills you’ll develop on this course will be valued by employers from many industries, from arts-based areas like journalism and media, publishing, advertising and teaching, through to computing and business administration. 

Our past students have also found successful careers in the music industry, arts administration, gallery work, fundraising, personnel, librarianship, marketing, local government, publicity, social work, and tourism.

Or you might enjoy studying with us so much that you decide to take a Masters course, like our MA English Literature, MA Creative Writing or MA Publishing.

Modules & assessment

Year one, core modules

  • Introduction to Literary Criticism
    This module will introduce you to studying English Literature at University, and allow you to develop skills such as reading critically and communicating clearly. In the first semester you'll get an overview of the degree structure and examine some key critical terms, problems and approaches for students of English. These include, for example: the literary canon and value; narrative theory; realism and representation; genre; the production of meaning; relationships between literature, history and the world; selected approaches to literature, (including formalist, new historicist, feminist, psychoanalytical and postcolonial criticism) and relationships between literature and identity. You'll explore these topics through a selection of critical texts and short extracts from plays, novels, short stories and poems (extracts provided). You'll attend a one-hour lecture and a two-hour seminar each week, including a library induction session.
  • Ancient Philosophy
    You’ll get an accessible introduction to ancient philosophy. You’ll examine key ideas from texts which contribute to the early formation of the philosophical tradition, including pre-Socratics such as Heraclitus and Parmenides and extracts from dialogues by Plato, as well as key extracts from Aristotle. You’ll explore the main issues in metaphysics, epistemology, the philosophy of art, and political philosophy. You’ll look at concepts such as being and becoming, appearance and reality, substance and categories, and issues such as the good life, the nature of the state, citizenship and government, education and character, censorship and art. Your assessment will take the form of two 1,500 word essays.
  • Western Civilisation 1: Antiquity to the Renaissance
    This module will give you a historical overview of key ideas and events that have shaped what we have come to think of as 'Western civilisation'. You'll explore influential philosophical, political, religious and scientific ideas, and map the social and political changes that make up Western identity, from the classical period to the Renaissance. Through the study of original sources and secondary readings, you'll be encouraged to adopt an integrated approach to historical context and the spread and change of ideas, and to think critically about the role of events and ideas in shaping our past, present and future.
  • Western Civilisation 2: Reformation to the Modern Age
    This module will give you a historical overview of key ideas and events that have shaped what we have come to think of as 'Western civilisation'. You'll explore influential philosophical, political, religious and scientific ideas, and map the social and political changes that make up Western identity, in the period from the Reformation to the early 20th Century. You'll focus on an integrated approach to historical context and the spread and change of ideas and, through a selection of original sources and secondary readings, will be introduced to, and encouraged to think critically about, these events and ideas and their role in shaping our past, present and future.
  • A History of English Literature from Blake to the Present
    Following on from A History of English Literature from Chaucer to Equiano, this module will give you an outline of the history of English literature from the Romantic period to the present. You will be reading authors like Blake, Tennyson and Wolf as well as less familiar texts, while also acquiring the basic terminology used for English literary history since 1789. There will be two assessments for this course, an essay and an examination, for which you will need to demonstrate your ability to read a literary text within a historical and social context.
  • A History of English Literature from Chaucer to Equiano
    This module will provide you with an outline of the history of English literature from the Anglo-Saxon period to the end of the eighteenth century, including authors such as Chaucer, Marlowe, Milton and Swift. By looking at different literary forms and a variety of authors, you’ll be encouraged to reflect upon what constitutes the ‘canon’. You will also acquire a basic knowledge of terms used in English literary history and learn to think critically about these terms. There will be two assessments for this course: a group presentation and an essay, testing your knowledge of a literary period or text, as well as your ability to read a literary text within a historical and cultural context.

Year one, optional modules

  • Current Topics in Ethics
    On this module, you'll explore a number of key debates in ethics, including value theory, theories of freedom and moral responsibility, and the question of whether morality has rational authority. Questions you'll consider include: what makes life meaningful? What has value? Do animals possess intrinsic moral worth? Do plants or the biosphere? Are human persons distinctively valuable? Other topics will be: are we free? Is there such a thing as moral luck? Are we responsible for our actions? Is it rational to be moral even at the expense of our own interests? You'll be taught through weekly lectures and seminars, and assessed by two 1,500 word essays.

Year two, core modules

  • Ethics
    This module will introduce you to the basic issues in moral philosophy: What makes an action right or wrong? Do the consequences or the intention count more when evaluating an action as good or bad? What about the character of the moral agent? Does being virtuous matter? You'll explore and debate these questions by closely studying texts from the history of moral philosophy, also considering the possible application of moral theory to a host of contemporary ethical problems, such as international justice, animal welfare and euthanasia. You'll be assessed through two essays of 1,500 words each.
  • Philosophy of Art
    What does it mean to think philosophically about art? In this module you'll do precisely that, by discussing the kinds of judgements that we make about art and whether these judgements have any objective validity or express merely subjective opinion. In the course of the module, you'll also critically examine a number of different art forms, such as conceptual art, film, music and painting, and ask questions such as 'Does music express emotion?', 'Does the authenticity of an artwork matter?' and 'Is conceptual art genuinely art?'.
  • Existence and Authenticity
    On this module, you'll trace the development of existentialism from its roots in the Christian philosophy of Kierkegaard, through the radically anti-Christian individualism of Nietzsche, to one of the most famous philosophers of the twentieth century: Jean-Paul Sartre. You'll look at how existentialist movement has been challenged as excessively humanist, and criticised either as implying nihilism or paying insufficient attention to the social and historical conditions of human existence. Embracing both literary and philosophical concerns, this module will cultivate your skills of interpretation, comparative analysis, and identification of thematic continuities in a diverse range of texts. You'll be assessed through two 1,500 word essays.
  • Shakespeare and Performance
    This module will introduce you to a generically varied range of plays by Shakespeare and his contemporaries. They highlight some of the most contested issues of the day, issues which continue to inspire debate today: kingship, power, sexuality, gender, justice, morality and religion. Later audiences, readers and critics have of course contributed to these original dialogues and debates, adding new voices and perspectives in both creative and critical responses to the plays. You'll explore these issues in lectures and seminars, drawing on primary texts, secondary criticism, and later creative responses to the plays, including film. You'll also discuss wider issues of the study of English and how it relates to employability.
  • Dialogue and Debate 2: More to Milton
    This module will introduce you to a range of key poetic and prose texts produced by canonical and non-canonical early modern authors. One of the characteristics of the literature of this period is its dialogic nature. Many of these texts give the reader two or more perspectives on an issue, asking questions that often remain unanswered. In addition to these internal debates, the texts are often also in dialogue with each other. Translations, adaptations, parodies, flytings, prequels and sequels will give you insights into the ways texts can speak to one another. You'll explore these issues in lectures and seminars, investigating the relationship between the set texts and their literary, cultural and historical contexts.

Year two, optional modules

  • Applied Ethics
    At the heart of this module, you'll discover a number of moral dilemmas that remain both perplexing and largely unresolved. You'll focus mainly on three themes: taking life, giving life, and equality. In the first of these you'll consider issues such as abortion, euthanasia, and animal rights, and in the second, health care matters including IVF and the rationing of health care services. In the third, you'll consider global poverty, punishment, and sexuality. You'll uncover the differing opinions and the complexity of debates surrounding such issues as a woman's right to have a termination or the right of a terminally ill patient to die sooner rather than later. You’ll evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of a variety of arguments from politicians, interest groups, and other significant actors in contemporary moral debates, approaching these issues from both sociological and philosophical perspectives. Your assessment will consist of a 3000-word essay.
  • Mind and World
    On this module, you'll explore the nature of the mind and examine the different philosophical approaches that have been employed in the study of the mind. You'll be introduced to the historical context of debates about the topic, and encouraged to make comparisons and connections between different traditions in philosophy concerning problems of mind, mental content, consciousness, the body and the external world.
  • Romantic Conflicts
    On this module, you'll explore Romanticism and Revolution - two concepts that are often usefully linked. You'll study literature by focusing on a sequence of key political events, rather than focusing on the 'self'. This, and focusing on writing that attempts to 'intervene in' the public world, will allow you to draw connections between the three phases of Romanticism, and to examine a variety of canonical and non-canonical authors, and writing in a variety of genres. You'll also examine the emergence of popular literature, the kind of writing that dissolves the difference between the 'high' and the 'low', as produced by figures such as William Hone, and Shelley in his Mask of Anarchy. You'll be assessed through a 2,500 word essay (semester 1) and a ten minute presentation and exam (semester 2).
  • The Victorian Experience: Texts and Contexts
    On this year-long module, you'll engage with Victorian texts and their various contexts in both breadth and depth. You'll examine texts in relation to key historical developments and the issues to which these developments gave rise and currency. In the first semester, your main literary focus will be on poetry (such as Tennyson, Elizabeth Barrett and Robert Browning), interspersed with a consideration of relevant contextual topics and debates (such as industrialisation and gender issues). In the first half of the second semester, your work will be devoted to mid-Victorian fiction. You'll compare novels by, for example, Dickens and Gaskell, which offer different models of realism and different versions of a search for identity, with reference to the contextual issues introduced in the first semester. For the rest of the module time, you'll explore literary and contextual developments in the late Victorian period, assessing generic innovations (the 'new' drama of Wilde and Shaw, short stories by Kipling, Vernon Lee and Olive Schreiner) in relation to contextual novelties, such as the new woman, the new imperialism, socialism and aestheticism.
  • Myth and Medievalism
    On this module you'll examine a range of medieval English literature, focusing on the late 14th century, and exploring the links between literature and a changing society. You'll examine, through careful close reading, the complex relationship between text and context, considering greater realism in the representation of the Judaeo-Christian myth in the context of threats to the feudal system. You'll study mystery plays, romances and religious literature alongside selected Tales by Chaucer, and the re-appropriations of myth in a case study that suggests the wider links between myth and ideology. You'll study extracts from each text in the original Middle English, though good recent translations by modern poets will also be available, allowing you to pursue the question of the inevitable re-inflection of myth in changing cultural contexts.
  • Special Topic 1 (Writing World War 1)
    The designated topic for this module, which changes from year to year, is Writing World War 1. There are no formal lectures and the module is taught in seminars, in which you'll be encouraged to take part in group discussions. You'll be assessed by a 3,000 word essay, allowing you to demonstrate your understanding of everything has been covered on the module, including your knowledge of set texts.
  • News and Feature Writing
    This intensive reading and writing module will introduce you to the techniques of print journalism, focusing on news reports and feature articles. The skills required for effective news and feature writing are a key component of writing craft in any genre of fiction or non-fiction. It's a discipline that improves the imaginative work and communicative power of those who practice it. You'll explore the significance of journalistic writing in contemporary life using examples from a range of British tabloid, broadsheet and local publications. You'll practise sourcing news reports, developing feature articles and sub-editing for style and content. In seminar workshops, you'll combine analysis of journalistic techniques with practical writing exercises, covering topics that include: researching and pitching a story; interviewing; puns and rhythm; and economical use of language. Early on, you'll produce a set of briefs that must be approved by the seminar leader, then produce copy for these briefs and, in editorial teams, giving and receiving constructive criticism.
  • The Rationalists: Early Modern Philosophy
    The Rationalist Philosophers of the 17th and 18th centuries set the modern philosophical agenda by asking fundamental questions about the nature of reality and knowledge, as well as the relationship between freedom and determinism in human life. On this module, you'll be introduced to the work Rationalists like Descartes, Spinoza and Leibniz.
  • Postcolonialism
    On this module you'll explore the meanings that were once attached to the British Empire and how some 19th and early 20th century writers expressed their often contradictory and ambivalent attitudes to the imperial project and the responsibilities of running an empire. These writers may include Rudyard Kipling, E.M. Forster, Flora Annie Steele, and George Orwell. You'll then read and analyse selected texts by writers from nations which have won their independence from Britain (for example Derek Walcott and Ama Ata Aidoo), comparing them with texts written from European perspectives. You'll also be introduced to the ideas of post-colonial theorists such as Edward Said, Gayatri Spivak and Homi Babha, and discuss influential critical concepts such as orientalism, the subaltern and mimicry. At the end of the module you'll examine the significance of multicultural ideas and examples of writing produced by both first- and second-generation immigrants to Britain, possibly including some film or television material. Your assessment will take the form of a 3000-word essay.
  • The Empiricists
    The British Empiricists of the 17th and 18th centuries set the modern philosophical agenda by asking fundamental questions concerning the nature of reality and of knowledge, both theoretical and moral. On this module, you'll examine in detail the philosophy of the most important of the British Empiricists: Locke, Berkeley and Hume. You'll be assessed through two 1,500 word essays.
  • The History of the Book
    In this module you'll explore the cultural and technological contexts of the publishing of literary works, and the history of the publishing industry in Britain. You'll examine its styles, types and trajectories, and consider that history in light of the market for books, pamphlets and periodicals, and the issues (such as new technology, new infrastructure, copyright and censorship) that have affected them. Your assessment will consist of an independently-researched portfolio, including a critical assessment of an issue identified in the seminars, accompanied by supporting evidence presented as a blog, a series of slides, an electronic scrap book, or in an alternative electronic format of your own choice.

Year three, core modules

  • Modernism and the City
    This module focuses on literary Modernism from the turn of the 20th century to the 1930s. You'll explore the ways in which the distinctive features of Modernist writing - subjectivity, the psychological, innovations in form, style and genre - are produced by urban experience. You'll study a range of texts that 'write' the city in order to explore the centrality of urban culture to modernity and the avant garde. You'll also discuss the cultural exchanges occurring in London, Paris and New York with reference to ideas of exile and expatriation. You'll consider the internationalism of the Modernist period, as well as its interdisciplinarity. These texts will show you different reactions to the early 20th century city, in relation to ethnicity, gender and class, and will include examples of both canonical and non-canonical writing.
  • Major Project
    The individual Major Project will allow you to undertake a substantial piece of individual research, focused on a topic relevant to your specific course. Your topic will be assessed for suitability to ensure sufficient academic challenge and satisfactory supervision by an academic member of staff. The project will require you to identify/formulate problems and issues, conduct research, evaluate information, process data, and critically appraise and present your findings/creative work. You should arrange and attend regular meetings with your project supervisor, to ensure that your project is closely monitored and steered in the right direction.

Year three, optional modules

  • Varieties of Scepticism
    This module will introduce you to the relationship between the desire to understand and the ever-present possibility that such understanding is not possible. Beginning with an account of scepticism in the Ancient world, you'll proceed to the rediscovery of sceptical problems in the early modern period before considering contemporary approaches to philosophical scepticism. You'll focus in particular on the question of whether the traditional sceptical problem of the external world is one that arises naturally wherever there are reflective human beings, or whether it is tied to a particular conception of the nature of human knowledge.
  • Special Topic 2 (Theorising Children's Literature)
    The designated topic for this module, which changes from year to year, is Theorising Children’s Literature. There are no formal lectures and the module is taught in seminars, in which you'll be encouraged to take part in group discussions. You'll be assessed by a 3,000 word essay, allowing you to demonstrate your understanding of everything has been covered on the module, including your knowledge of set texts.
  • Contemporary Fiction
    On this module, you'll study a range of fiction from 1990 onwards, examining formal and thematic issues and the relationships between them. You'll consider narrative experimentation (the recycling of old stories and forms, the representation of history) and the interrelated topics of voice, place and community. As there is inevitably an absence of established critical texts on the contemporary works studied, you'll also consider alternative methods of reading, alternative sources of critical opinion (academic journals, the internet, broadsheet and broadcast journalism), and the ways in which new novels demand and shape new criticism. You'll be assessed through a 3,000 word essay at the end of the semester.
  • Modern Science Fiction
    In this module, you'll study the development of modern science fiction, concentrating on major texts from the postwar period. You'll acquire a detailed knowledge of the history of science fiction and a critical understanding of the problems of defining it in relation to other forms of literature, as well as gaining an understanding of the distinctive pleasures that science fiction offers its readers. The emphasis will be on science fiction as a distinctive literature of ideas. You'll primarily consider science fiction as a literary form rather than with its manifestations in other media, but the demands of adapting science fiction to other media will also be considered. You'll read an anthology of short stories, a history and a collection of critical essays supplemented by recommended novels (used to exemplify different phases of science fiction from the 1930s to the present day, including 'The Golden Age', the British 'New Wave', cyberpunk and World SF). You'll be assessed through one essay of 3,000 words, showing your good knowledge and understanding of at least three texts.
  • Film, Modernity and Postmodernity
    On this module, you'll examine the emergence of film as one of the key technologies of modernity, and hence consider the role of film in helping to express and consolidate ways of thinking and feeling about modern times. You’ll look at cinema’s impact on memory identity and subjectivity and also contemplate to what extent cinema is bound up with the nature of reality, and our attempts to know and understand it. Defining modernity and postmodernity as a period of history, but also as a set of ideologies and representational strategies, and as a set of epistemological conditions and ontological concerns, you'll look at problematic distinctions between modernity and postmodernity, and consider ways in which they intersect, overlap, or bleed into one another. You'll also study a range of theorists associated with modernity and postmodernity, including Tom Gunning, Bela Balasz, Antonin Artaud, Anne Friedberg, Jean Baudrillard, Fredric Jameson, and Gilles Deleuze, amongst others.
  • Reason and Religious Belief
    On this module, you'll examine a number of issues in the philosophy of religion, including the forms of religious diversity, arguments for and against the existence of God, the phenomenon of religious experience, the nature of faith and the relation between religion and science in the contemporary age. You'll be familiarised with a wide range of perspectives and arguments, traditional and modern, and contribute to the critical evaluation of particular positions. Your assessment will consist of two 1,500 word essays.
  • Adaptations and Afterlives: the Art of Rewriting Stories
    This module will introduce you to the strategies of adaptation and to the afterlives of canonical literary texts. Through a series of case studies, you will analyse and debate Walter Benjamin's claim that 'storytelling is always the art of repeating stories' and Linda Hutcheon's description of adaptation as repetition 'but repetition without replication.' You’ll also explore adaptation across time of both specific canonical texts and literary archetypes such as the fairy tale, the diverse ways in which biblical and classical texts have been adapted, the appropriation of literary texts into the mediums of stage, radio and screen, and the appropriation of historical events and persons into fiction.
  • Media and Philosophy
    On this module, you'll explore the philosophical implications of the media. You'll engage with the history of philosophy, as it has touched on questions of technology, media, communication and language (itself a form of mediation), as well as the evolution of technology as a product of human agency. Specific issues you'll address include the roles of the philosophy of science in forming our technological imaginary and our conceptions of subjectivity and the relationship between military technology and video gaming. You’ll draw from a wide range of thinkers from both philosophy and contemporary media theory including Spinoza, Heidegger, Baudrillard and Deleuze. You'll explore various media such as film, television and video games in order to generate epistemological and ontological questions regarding the world as representation, cultural artefact, simulacrum or chaotic system. You'll be assessed through a 2,500 word critical essay and a group panel discussion, including a position paper of up to five minutes.
  • Concepts of Good and Evil
    What role, if any, does the concept of evil play in our moral vocabulary? Is it a narrowly theological notion or does it usefully describe certain kinds of act and/or character? On this module, you'll examine contemporary accounts of evil, as well as looking at the concept of evil in the history of philosophy from Leibniz to the present. In addition to considering theoretical discussions of evil, you'll also consider phenomena such as war and terrorism and ask whether the concept of evil helps us to understand them.
  • Aristotle's Ethics
    On this module, you'll examine in detail one of the greatest philosophical works of all time: Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics. One especially important and interesting aspect of this work is that, unlike much work carried out in contemporary philosophical ethics, the Nicomachean Ethics is sensitive to the full panorama of human moral and political life. Themes that you'll cover include: the nature and value of friendship, the role of courage within the good life, the purpose of philosophy and philosophical reflection and the extent to which man is a 'political' animal. You'll be assessed through three 2,000-word essays.
  • Working in English, Communication, Film and Media
    This module, with a focus on work experience, will help prepare you for targeted entry into the world of multimedia, film, television, cinema, radio, video, teaching, publishing, arts administration and related creative and cultural industries. You'll identify, negotiate and carry out a work placement, or produce a commissioned product, in a chosen area, with guidance from the relevant Course Leader and Module Leader, who will provide ongoing consultation, supervision and support in association with the University's Careers Service. You'll develop a portfolio and write a critical essay, both of which you'll submit at the end of the semester. Your portfolio should include: your CV; copies of a range of academic work (including a DVD showreel, where appropriate); evidence of extra-curricular activities; evidence of work experience. Presentation is crucial to your portfolio, and you should make use of all available multi-media when refining your work. This module will form part of your ongoing programme of Personal Development Planning.

Optional modules available all years

  • Anglia Language Programme
    The Anglia Language Programme allows you to study a foreign language as part of your course. You'll take one language module in the second semester of your first year in order to experience the learning of a new language. You must select a language you've never learnt before from the following: Chinese (Mandarin), French, German, Italian, Japanese, and Spanish.

Assessment

You’ll show your progress through a combination of exams, essays, portfolios, presentations, reviews and reports, as well as your final-year Major Project.

Where you'll study

Your department and faculty

The Department of Humanities and Social Sciences is an academic community of nearly 800 students and teaching staff. Our students are supported by leading practitioners, so you'll always have access to the latest theoretical and practical knowledge, as well as invaluable career advice. Subjects in the Humanities and Social Sciences lead to work in many roles you might not have considered, maybe as a politician, chief executive – or even an inventor.

We organise many activities to help our students prepare for their future, like work placements, study abroad opportunities, talks by acclaimed guest speakers, and research conferences.

We’re part of the Faculty of Arts, Law and Social Sciences, a hub of creative and cultural innovation whose groundbreaking research has real social impact.

Where can I study?

Cambridge
Lord Ashcroft Building on our Cambridge campus

Our campus is close to the centre of Cambridge, often described as the perfect student city.

Explore our Cambridge campus

Study abroad options

You can apply to spend one semester in years 2 or 3 studying abroad at Université de Franche-Comté, Besançon, France; Université de Provence, France; Universidad de Huelva, Spain; Universidad de Sevilla, Spain; Valparaiso University, Indiana, USA; and Marshall University, USA.

Cultural activities and events

Enhance your studies by taking part in one of our many extra-curricular activities, like the annual three-day trip to Stratford-upon-Avon, our poetry and writing evenings, Literary Society events, and our research symposia and conferences.

Fees & funding

Course fees

UK & EU students, 2015/16 (per year)

£9,000

International students, 2015/16 (per year)

£10,300

UK & EU students, 2016/17 (per year)

£9,000

International students, 2016/17 (per year)

£11,000

How do I pay my fees?

Tuition fee loan

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Most English undergraduates take out a tuition fee loan with Student Finance England. The fees are then paid directly to us. The amount you repay each month is linked to your salary and repayments start in April after you graduate.

How to apply for a tuition fee loan

Paying upfront

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If you choose not to take out a loan you can pay your fees directly to us. There are two ways to do this: either pay in full, or through a three- or six-month instalment plan starting at registration.

How to pay your fees directly

International students

You must pay your fees up-front, in full or in instalments. You will also be asked for a deposit or sponsorship letter for undergraduate courses. Details will be in your offer letter.

Paying your fees
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Funding for international students

We've a number of scholarships, as well as some fee discounts for early payment.

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Funding for international students

We've a number of scholarships, as well as some fee discounts for early payment.

Entry requirements

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Important additional notes

Our published entry requirements are a guide only and our decision will be based on your overall suitability for the course as well as whether you meet the minimum entry requirements. Other equivalent qualifications may be accepted for entry to this course, please email admissions@anglia.ac.uk for further information.

We don't accept AS level qualifications on their own for entry to our undergraduate degree courses. However for some degree courses a small number of tariff points from AS levels are accepted as long as they're combined with tariff points from A levels or other equivalent level 3 qualifications in other subjects.

Entry requirements are for September 2016 entry. Entry requirements for other intakes may differ.

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International students

We welcome applications from international and EU students, and accept a range of international qualifications.

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English language requirements

If English is not your first language, you'll need to make sure you meet our English language requirements for undergraduate courses.

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Improving your English language skills

If you don't meet our English language requirements, we offer a range of courses which could help you achieve the level required for entry onto a degree course.

We also provide our own English Language Proficiency Test (ELPT) in the UK and overseas. To find out if we are planning to hold an ELPT in your country, contact our country managers.

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