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COURSE OVERVIEW

  • English Literature achieved 90% overall satisfaction as rated by final-year undergraduate students in the 2017 National Student Survey
  • Join a community passionate about the study of American literature and the broad subject of English
  • Tailor a programme to your interests from a diverse range of English and American writers, genres and historical periods
  • Immerse yourself in US culture on a two-week field trip to America, involving visits to Las Vegas, the Grand Canyon, the Navajo Reservation and other places of interest
  • Attend the University of Winchester Writers’ Festival and Winchester Reading Series — an opportunity to meet authors, publishers and agents

The literary cultures of the British Isles and North America mostly share the same language and are profoundly interrelated. It is impossible to understand the development of American literature without knowing about the long history of English literature. But likewise, modern British literature often shows a strong influence from across the Atlantic.

On our English with American Literature programme you study how these great traditions have developed their own distinct voices, but also at times inspired each other and shared common themes. This wide-ranging and flexible course could involve studying texts from Chaucer, Shakespeare, Dickens and Emily Dickinson, through to American crime fiction, chick-lit, African American literature, or the modern American novel.

Subjects are usually closely related to the research interests of teaching staff and engage with cutting-edge developments in the discipline.

In Year 1, you develop skills in the analysis of literature and explore the most significant approaches to the study of the discipline. You select two modules that deal with American material and also place written texts in relation to wider aspects of American society and culture. In addition, each year you can study modules in Creative Writing, or focus on the historical development and current usage of the English language.

In your second year, you build on key issues by studying broad-based modules encompassing the literary traditions of Britain and the US. You choose two modules from a range dedicated to American materials, including American Gothic, American Science Fiction, and Work and Money in American Literature. The modules examining English materials focus on major periods and genres, ranging from medieval literature to Postcolonial Fictions and The Postmodern Age.

In Year 3, you write a dissertation and complete a Creative and Critical Extended Study in areas of your choice. You study two modules dedicated to American material and choose from a whole host of topics covering the English literary canon from Old English to contemporary fiction.

A degree in English and American Literature opens many doors. Your ability to think analytically across different periods, cultures and genres from a number of perspectives, along with well honed research and writing skills enable you to excel in a variety of fields not just confined to the arts. The course is a great preparation for a variety of careers and our graduates have gone on to become teachers, lecturers, journalists, writers, actors, publishers and producers.

Careers

Graduates have gone on to become teachers, lecturers, journalists, writers, actors, publishers and producers.

94% of our 2016/17 graduates (first degree and other undergraduate courses) were in employment and/or further study six months after completing their course (Destination of Leavers from Higher Education survey).

Pre-approved for a Masters

If you study a Bachelor Honours degrees with us, you will be pre-approved to start a Masters degree at Winchester. To be eligible, you will need to apply by the end of March in the final year of your degree and meet the entry requirements of your chosen Masters degree.

ABOUT THIS COURSE

Suitable for applicants from:

UK, EU, World

Field trips

Students have the opportunity to attend a two week field trip to America, involving visits to Las Vegas, the Grand Canyon, the Navaho reservation and other places of interest.

Study abroad

Our BA (Hons) English with American Literature course provides an opportunity for you to study abroad in Europe via Erasmus and Japan.

For more information see our Study Abroad section.

Learning and teaching

Our aim is to shape 'confident learners' by enabling you to develop the skills needed to excel in your studies here and as well as onto further studies or the employment market. 

You are taught primarily through a combination of lectures and seminars, allowing opportunities to discuss and develop your understanding of topics covered in lectures in smaller groups.

In addition to the formally scheduled contact time such as lectures and seminars etc.), you are encouraged to access academic support from staff within the course team, your personal tutor and the wide range of services available to you within the University.

Independent learning

Over the duration of your course, you will be expected to develop independent and critical learning, progressively building confidence and expertise through independent and collaborative research, problem-solving and analysis with the support of staff. You take responsibility for your own learning and are encouraged to make use of the wide range of available learning resources available.

Overall workload

Your overall workload consists of class contact hours, independent learning and assessment activity.

While your actual contact hours may depend on the optional modules you select, the following information gives an indication of how much time you will need to allocate to different activities at each level of the course.

Year 1 (Level 4): Timetabled teaching and learning activity*
  • Teaching, learning and assessment: 216 hours
  • Independent learning: 984 hours
Year 2 (Level 5): Timetabled teaching and learning activity*
  • Teaching, learning and assessment: 240 hours
  • Independent learning: 948 hours
  • Placement: 12 hours
Year 3 (Level 6): Timetabled teaching and learning activity*
  • Teaching, learning and assessment: 240 hours
  • Independent learning: 948 hours
  • Placement: 12 hours

*Please note these are indicative hours for the course.

Location

Taught elements of the course take place on campus in Winchester

Teaching hours

All class based teaching takes places between 9am – 6pm, Monday to Friday during term time. Wednesday afternoons are kept free from timetabled teaching for personal study time and for sports clubs and societies to train, meet and play matches. There may be some occasional learning opportunities (for example, an evening guest lecturer or performance) that take places outside of these hours for which you will be given forewarning.

The University library is open seven days a week, 24 hours a day.

Assessment

Our validated courses may adopt a range of means of assessing your learning. An indicative, and not necessarily comprehensive, list of assessment types you might encounter includes essays, portfolios, supervised independent work, presentations, written exams, or practical performances.

We ensure all students have an equal opportunity to achieve module learning outcomes. As such, where appropriate and necessary, students with recognised disabilities may have alternative assignments set that continue to test how successfully they have met the module's learning outcomes. Further details on assessment types used on the course you are interested in can be found on the course page, by attending an Open Day or Open Evening, or contacting our teaching staff.

Percentage of the course assessed by coursework

The assessment balance between examination and coursework depends to some extent on the optional modules you choose. The approximate percentage of the course assessed by different assessment modes is as follows:

Year 1 (Level 4)*:
  • 81% coursework
  • 13% written exams
  • 6% practical exams
Year 2 (Level 5)*:
  • 74% coursework
  • 13% written exams
  • 13% practical exams
Year 3 (Level 6)*:
  • 87% coursework
  • 0% written exams
  • 13% practical exams

*Please note these are indicative percentages and modes for the programme.

Feedback

We are committed to providing timely and appropriate feedback to you on your academic progress and achievement in order to enable you to reflect on your progress and plan your academic and skills development effectively. You are also encouraged to seek additional feedback from your course tutors.

Further information

For more information about our regulations for this course, please see our Academic Regulations, Policies and Procedures.

ENTRY REQUIREMENTS

2020 Entry: 104-120 points

104-120 points to include an A level or equivalent level 3 pass in English, or in a related subject in the areas of arts, humanities or social sciences, including drama, theatre, communications, history, theology or philosophy.

A GCSE A*-C or 9-4 pass in English Language is required.

International baccalaureate: 104-120 points to include a minimum of 2 Higher level IB certificates at grade 4 or above, including a pass in English, or in a related subject in the areas of arts, humanities or social sciences, including drama, theatre, communications, history, theology or philosophy.

If English is not your first language: IELTS 6.0 overall with a minimum of 5.5 in writing or equivalent

Course enquiries and applications

Telephone: +44 (0) 1962 827234

Send us a message

International students

If you are living outside of the UK or Europe, you can find out more about how to join this course by emailing our International Recruitment Team at International@winchester.ac.uk or calling +44 (0)1962 827023

Visit us

Explore our campus and find out more about studying at Winchester by coming to one of our Open Days.

Year 1 (Level 4)

Modules Credits

Studying English Literature 30
Literature in Context 15

This module is designed to introduce students to a range of literary texts and genres from the medieval period up to the eighteenth century, opening consideration of the advantages and disadvantages of understanding these texts in relation to their historical contexts. This will include consideration of the following: the changing practices of publication and composition of audience; the historical, political and cultural contexts; contemporary conceptualisations of genre, gender roles and sexual identity; treatment of issues of colonialism, national identity, ethnic difference and religious affiliation. Comparisons and contrasts in relation to historical change will be highlighted by tracing these topics across texts from different periods. Students will be encouraged to draw from the theoretical materials and methods learned on Studying English Literature alongside the complementary World Literature module to develop and build core interpretative skills. The use of texts that have already received considerable critical attention will enable students to engage with existing critical discussion.

World Literature 15

While Goethe introduced the phrase Weltliteratur in 1827 and called on us to hasten its approach, ‘World Literature’ remains, in David Damrosch’s view, an ‘elusive’ thing (‘Which literature? Whose world?’) Drawing on critical methodologies established in Studying English Literature, and complementing Literature in Context, this module will focus on how the study of ‘English’ as a discipline is affected by globalization and so-called ‘identity politics’. It will explore a range of texts both modern and foundational to illustrate a variety of concepts and critical issues, including: diaspora and migration, nationalism and multiculturalism, non-British English and reading in translation, and the effect of globalization on contemporary politics. It also invites students to consider the heterogeneity of the term ‘World Literature’ as both a hindrance and a benefit when tackling concepts like, for example, gender as a social and, increasingly, international construct.

Introduction to Poetry 15

This module will be based on a specially compiled anthology incorporated into the module handbook, with a wide sampling of short texts ranging from Elizabethan sonnets to contemporary pieces.  There will be three main sections, each of three to four weeks. First, a concentration on close reading skills and an understanding of the uses of poetic form and language, based on material traditionally considered canonical. Secondly, the issue of the canon to be raised and questioned in an explicit way, exemplified by material that raises issues of class, gender, ‘high’ and ‘low’ culture, and postcolonial challenges. Thirdly, a focus on the contributions of context to understanding poetry operating through case studies of particular texts such as a sample of Cavalier verse or Romantic odes.

Intertextuality 15

A literary text does not have meaning in and of itself, its meaning is always a product of its relation to other texts, both literary and non-literary. This module will examine a range of ways that texts have been analysed through their relationship with other texts. It will begin with the well-established concepts of source, genre, and allusion, examining specific texts and tracing these relationships. It will then look at theoretical expansions of the concept of intertextuality and consider these in relation to an extended study of a pair of related literary texts. Finally, it will consider adaptation of literary texts such as a fairy tale into other media such as film, television and the visual arts, considering how identification of a text as an adaptation of a preceding one impacts upon the interpretation of both.

Optional modules

The Black Atlantic - 15 Credits

Digital America - 15 Credits

Optional Credits

Studying English Literature 30
Literature in Context 15

This module is designed to introduce students to a range of literary texts and genres from the medieval period up to the eighteenth century, opening consideration of the advantages and disadvantages of understanding these texts in relation to their historical contexts. This will include consideration of the following: the changing practices of publication and composition of audience; the historical, political and cultural contexts; contemporary conceptualisations of genre, gender roles and sexual identity; treatment of issues of colonialism, national identity, ethnic difference and religious affiliation. Comparisons and contrasts in relation to historical change will be highlighted by tracing these topics across texts from different periods. Students will be encouraged to draw from the theoretical materials and methods learned on Studying English Literature alongside the complementary World Literature module to develop and build core interpretative skills. The use of texts that have already received considerable critical attention will enable students to engage with existing critical discussion.

World Literature 15

While Goethe introduced the phrase Weltliteratur in 1827 and called on us to hasten its approach, ‘World Literature’ remains, in David Damrosch’s view, an ‘elusive’ thing (‘Which literature? Whose world?’) Drawing on critical methodologies established in Studying English Literature, and complementing Literature in Context, this module will focus on how the study of ‘English’ as a discipline is affected by globalization and so-called ‘identity politics’. It will explore a range of texts both modern and foundational to illustrate a variety of concepts and critical issues, including: diaspora and migration, nationalism and multiculturalism, non-British English and reading in translation, and the effect of globalization on contemporary politics. It also invites students to consider the heterogeneity of the term ‘World Literature’ as both a hindrance and a benefit when tackling concepts like, for example, gender as a social and, increasingly, international construct.

Introduction to Poetry 15

This module will be based on a specially compiled anthology incorporated into the module handbook, with a wide sampling of short texts ranging from Elizabethan sonnets to contemporary pieces.  There will be three main sections, each of three to four weeks. First, a concentration on close reading skills and an understanding of the uses of poetic form and language, based on material traditionally considered canonical. Secondly, the issue of the canon to be raised and questioned in an explicit way, exemplified by material that raises issues of class, gender, ‘high’ and ‘low’ culture, and postcolonial challenges. Thirdly, a focus on the contributions of context to understanding poetry operating through case studies of particular texts such as a sample of Cavalier verse or Romantic odes.

Intertextuality 15

A literary text does not have meaning in and of itself, its meaning is always a product of its relation to other texts, both literary and non-literary. This module will examine a range of ways that texts have been analysed through their relationship with other texts. It will begin with the well-established concepts of source, genre, and allusion, examining specific texts and tracing these relationships. It will then look at theoretical expansions of the concept of intertextuality and consider these in relation to an extended study of a pair of related literary texts. Finally, it will consider adaptation of literary texts such as a fairy tale into other media such as film, television and the visual arts, considering how identification of a text as an adaptation of a preceding one impacts upon the interpretation of both.

Optional modules

The Black Atlantic - 15 Credits

Digital America - 15 Credits

Year 2 (Level 5)

Modules Credits

Critical Theory 15

Critical Theory has unarguably transformed the discipline of English Literature, but its significance in the 21st century has been increasingly subject to debate.  This module responds to proclamations of the ‘Death of Theory’ and the rush to declare us ‘post-Theory’ (post-gender, post-race, post-truth, etc.)  It examines the development of Critical Theory through the 20th century, as well as foundational texts from philosophy, to confront the historical and intellectual impact of ‘theory’ on the discipline. The module will explore works by difficult thinkers (from Barthes to Žižek), as well as the philosophers who influenced them (Plato, Heidegger, etc.) in order to experience theory first-hand, learning to tackle the more difficult critical material in the discipline in order to both assess its usefulness and application for different texts, contexts and periods. The focus on Critical Theory and philosophy will also enable students to engage with several of the UN sustainable development goals, including: 4 (Quality Education), 5 (Gender Equality), 10 (Reduced Inequalities) and those focused on ecological sustainability.

Preparation for Research and Professional Development 15

This is a preparatory module for two mandatory third year modules—the ‘Dissertation’ and the ‘Vocational Study’ module—and is taught in two parts.

(1) The ‘Preparation for Research’ part tackles various aspects of research, such as: discriminating between different methodologies to frame an individual project; making research creative and exciting; developing and planning an undergraduate dissertation; undertaking a preparatory literature review; writing research proposals.

(2) The ‘professional writing’ part of the module focuses on the transferable skills attained throughout the degree and prepares for life as an English Literature graduate. It looks at: project and time management; interviewing and presentation; and writing an effective C.V. The module will also give students a sense of academia as a profession and what it means to be a life-long learner (with reference to the UN Sustainability Goals).

Optional modules
  • American Gothic - 15 Credits
  • American Science Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Writing America - 15 Credits
  • Literature and Film - 15 Credits
  • Chaucer and His World - 15 Credits
  • Eighteenth-century Romanticism - 15 Credits
  • Modernism - 15 Credits
  • Shakespeare and Early Modern Comedy - 15 Credits
  • The Rise of the Novel 1660-1770 - 15 Credits
  • Victorian Literatures - 15 Credits
  • Nineteenth-century Romanticism - 15 Credits
  • Gothic and Romantic Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Children's Literature and Young Adult Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Postmodernism - 15 Credits
  • Shakespeare and Early Modern Tragedy - 15 Credits
  • Scholarly Editing in Theory and Practice - 15 Credits
  • Volunteering - 15 Credits

Optional Credits

Critical Theory 15

Critical Theory has unarguably transformed the discipline of English Literature, but its significance in the 21st century has been increasingly subject to debate.  This module responds to proclamations of the ‘Death of Theory’ and the rush to declare us ‘post-Theory’ (post-gender, post-race, post-truth, etc.)  It examines the development of Critical Theory through the 20th century, as well as foundational texts from philosophy, to confront the historical and intellectual impact of ‘theory’ on the discipline. The module will explore works by difficult thinkers (from Barthes to Žižek), as well as the philosophers who influenced them (Plato, Heidegger, etc.) in order to experience theory first-hand, learning to tackle the more difficult critical material in the discipline in order to both assess its usefulness and application for different texts, contexts and periods. The focus on Critical Theory and philosophy will also enable students to engage with several of the UN sustainable development goals, including: 4 (Quality Education), 5 (Gender Equality), 10 (Reduced Inequalities) and those focused on ecological sustainability.

Preparation for Research and Professional Development 15

This is a preparatory module for two mandatory third year modules—the ‘Dissertation’ and the ‘Vocational Study’ module—and is taught in two parts.

(1) The ‘Preparation for Research’ part tackles various aspects of research, such as: discriminating between different methodologies to frame an individual project; making research creative and exciting; developing and planning an undergraduate dissertation; undertaking a preparatory literature review; writing research proposals.

(2) The ‘professional writing’ part of the module focuses on the transferable skills attained throughout the degree and prepares for life as an English Literature graduate. It looks at: project and time management; interviewing and presentation; and writing an effective C.V. The module will also give students a sense of academia as a profession and what it means to be a life-long learner (with reference to the UN Sustainability Goals).

Optional modules
  • American Gothic - 15 Credits
  • American Science Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Writing America - 15 Credits
  • Literature and Film - 15 Credits
  • Chaucer and His World - 15 Credits
  • Eighteenth-century Romanticism - 15 Credits
  • Modernism - 15 Credits
  • Shakespeare and Early Modern Comedy - 15 Credits
  • The Rise of the Novel 1660-1770 - 15 Credits
  • Victorian Literatures - 15 Credits
  • Nineteenth-century Romanticism - 15 Credits
  • Gothic and Romantic Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Children's Literature and Young Adult Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Postmodernism - 15 Credits
  • Shakespeare and Early Modern Tragedy - 15 Credits
  • Scholarly Editing in Theory and Practice - 15 Credits
  • Volunteering - 15 Credits

Year 3 (Level 6)

Modules Credits

Dissertation 30

The dissertation is an extended treatment of between 8,000 and 10,000 words on a subject of the student’s choice (subject to approval). Study is primarily student-directed, with supervision supplied by tutors teaching/researching in the subject area. Students will draw on the Preparation for Research and Professional Writing module in addition to a small number of general lectures to further provide guidance through the process, but this is primarily a self-directed, independent study. A viva voce exam might be requested of students in order to clarify assessment decisions.

Creative and Critical Extended Study 30

A project that incorporates some Creative Writing is available to students who have studied a Creative Writing module at level 2.
The Creative and Critical Extended Study consists of:
– a piece of creative writing of between 4,000 and 5,000 words (with word count exceptions such as those in a poetry collection to be agreed by supervising tutor).
– a supporting Rationale of 4-5,000 words that demonstrates a substantial engagement with a particular critical issue relevant to the creative piece.
– a supporting Bibliography.
Study is primarily student-directed, with supervision supplied by tutors teaching/researching in the subject area. There will be a small number of general lectures to further provide guidance through the process

Optional modules

Choose one of the following:

  • Creativity for Wellbeing: Learning to Lead Groups - 15 Credits
  • Teaching and Communicating English - 15 Credits
  • Publishing Practice - 15 Credits
  • Professional Writing III: copy-editing - 15 Credits
  • Publishing III: Small Press Publication - 15 Credits

 

Optional modules:

  • African American Literatures and Cultures - 15 Credits
  • American Crime Fiction -  15 Credits
  • Sex and the City and Beyond - 15 Credits
  • Women's Writing in the Long Eighteenth Century - 15 Credits
  • Romantic Celebrity Culture - 15 Credits
  • Literature and Psychoanalysis - 15 Credits
  • The Victorian Art of Murder - 15 Credits
  • Teaching and Communicating English - 15 Credits
  • Sexuality and Morality - 15 Credits
  • The Shakespeare Phenomenon - 15 Credits
  • Globalization and Contemporary Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Utopian and Dystopian Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Other Worlds and Fantasy Fiction - 15 Credits
  • The Figure of the Law in Literature - 15 Credits

Optional Credits

Dissertation 30

The dissertation is an extended treatment of between 8,000 and 10,000 words on a subject of the student’s choice (subject to approval). Study is primarily student-directed, with supervision supplied by tutors teaching/researching in the subject area. Students will draw on the Preparation for Research and Professional Writing module in addition to a small number of general lectures to further provide guidance through the process, but this is primarily a self-directed, independent study. A viva voce exam might be requested of students in order to clarify assessment decisions.

Creative and Critical Extended Study 30

A project that incorporates some Creative Writing is available to students who have studied a Creative Writing module at level 2.
The Creative and Critical Extended Study consists of:
– a piece of creative writing of between 4,000 and 5,000 words (with word count exceptions such as those in a poetry collection to be agreed by supervising tutor).
– a supporting Rationale of 4-5,000 words that demonstrates a substantial engagement with a particular critical issue relevant to the creative piece.
– a supporting Bibliography.
Study is primarily student-directed, with supervision supplied by tutors teaching/researching in the subject area. There will be a small number of general lectures to further provide guidance through the process

Optional modules

Choose one of the following:

  • Creativity for Wellbeing: Learning to Lead Groups - 15 Credits
  • Teaching and Communicating English - 15 Credits
  • Publishing Practice - 15 Credits
  • Professional Writing III: copy-editing - 15 Credits
  • Publishing III: Small Press Publication - 15 Credits

 

Optional modules:

  • African American Literatures and Cultures - 15 Credits
  • American Crime Fiction -  15 Credits
  • Sex and the City and Beyond - 15 Credits
  • Women's Writing in the Long Eighteenth Century - 15 Credits
  • Romantic Celebrity Culture - 15 Credits
  • Literature and Psychoanalysis - 15 Credits
  • The Victorian Art of Murder - 15 Credits
  • Teaching and Communicating English - 15 Credits
  • Sexuality and Morality - 15 Credits
  • The Shakespeare Phenomenon - 15 Credits
  • Globalization and Contemporary Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Utopian and Dystopian Fiction - 15 Credits
  • Other Worlds and Fantasy Fiction - 15 Credits
  • The Figure of the Law in Literature - 15 Credits

Please note the modules listed are correct at the time of publishing, for full-time students entering the programme in Year 1. Optional modules are listed where applicable. Please note the University cannot guarantee the availability of all modules listed and modules may be subject to change. For further information please refer to the terms and conditions at www.winchester.ac.uk/termsandconditions.
The University will notify applicants of any changes made to the core modules listed above.

Progression from one level of the programme to the next is subject to meeting the University’s academic regulations.

2019 Course Tuition Fees* 

 UK/EU

International

Year 1 £9,250 £13,300
Year 2 £9,250 £13,300
Year 3 £9,250 £13,300
Total £27,750 £39,900
Optional Sandwich Year £700 £700
Total with Sandwich Year £28,450 £40,600

If you are a UK or EU student starting your degree in September 2019, the first year will cost you £9,250*. Based on this fee level, the indicative fees for a three-year degree would be £27,750 for UK and EU students.

Remember, you don't have to pay any of this upfront if you are able to get a tuition fee loan from the UK Government to cover the full cost of your fees each year. If finance is a worry for you, we are here to help. Take a look at the range of support we have on offer. This is a great investment you are making in your future, so make sure you know what is on offer to support you.

UK/EU Part-Time fees are calculated on a pro rata basis of the full-time fee for a 120 credit course. The fee for a single credit is £77.08 and a 15 credit module is £1,156. Part-time students can take up to a maximum 90 credits per year, so the maximum fee in a given year will be the government permitted maximum fee of £6,938.

International part-time fees are calculated on a pro rata basis of the full-time fee for a 120 credit course. The fee for a single credit is £110.83 and a 15 credit module is £1,662.

*The University of Winchester will charge the maximum approved tuition fee per year. 

ADDITIONAL COSTS

As one of our students all of your teaching and assessments are included in your tuition fees, including, lectures/guest lectures and tutorials, seminars, laboratory sessions and specialist teaching facilities. You will also have access to a wide range of student support and IT services.

There might be additional costs you may encounter whilst studying. The following highlights the mandatory and optional costs for this course:

Optional

Core texts: multiple copies of core text are held within the library and e-books are identified where possible, however due the nature of the course students are recommended to purchase a copy for their own use. It is also possible for students purchase second hand copies.Cost £50-200 per academic year.

Field trip: third year students have the option to go on a day trip to London with the chance to visit an exhibition. The cost of this trip will depend on the entry price of any exhibitions visited. Cost £48 - £63.

Mandatory

Printing and Binding: We are proud to offer free printing for all students to ensure that printing costs are not a potential financial barrier to student success. The University of Winchester and Winchester Student Union are champions of sustainability and therefore ask that all students consider the environment and print fairly. Students may be required to pay for the costs of dissertation binding. Indicative cost is £1.50-£3.

SCHOLARSHIPS, BURSARIES AND AWARDS

We have a variety of scholarship and bursaries available to support you financially with the cost of your course. To see if you’re eligible, please see our Scholarships and Awards.

Key course details

UCAS code
Q3T7
Duration
3 years full-time; 6 years part-time
Typical offer
104-120 points
Location
On campus, Winchester