Introduction

English and Spanish & Latin American Studies at Aberdeen gives you all the advantages of the UK’s second top research hub for English literature, language and creative writing. You will study this programme within an international context through top-quality teaching of the Spanish language and the literature, history and cultures of Spain and Latin America. This subject combination is ideal preparation for a career across the creative arts and media.

This programme is studied on campus.

Aberdeen is a leading centre for the study of literature, language and creative writing, rated second in the UK for its research output. You will study poetry and prose through the dynamic relationship between author, reader and literary text, covering every period from Chaucer to contemporary English, Scottish, Irish, European and American writing and the cultural and critical impact of powerful and controversial modern works. You will be inspired by enthusiastic teachers and researchers, themselves acclaimed authors and poets and be encouraged to develop your own creative writing skills.

Aberdeen is one of the most dynamic places to study and research the Spanish language and the cultural frameworks in countries where it is spoken. You will be equipped with the skills to communicate in a global language, spoken by 350 million native Spanish speakers in 19 Latin American states, Spain, and increasingly in the US. You will also study historical, literary and cultural texts, films and visual culture.

As an integral part of your 5-year programme, you will spend the whole of year three taking your language and cultural skills to a very high level as a Teaching Assistant or visiting student in a Spanish-speaking country.

You will graduate well prepared for a wide range of careers including across the arts, publishing, media, with the international dimension opening opportunities in business, international organisations and development, tourism and many other options.

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Key Programme Information

At a Glance

Learning Mode
On Campus Learning
Degree Qualification
MA
Duration
60 months
Study Mode
Full Time
Start Month
September
UCAS Code
QR34

What You'll Study

Year 1

Year 1

Compulsory Courses

Academic Writing for Language & Literature (AW1008)

This compulsory evaluation is designed to find out if your academic writing is of a sufficient standard to enable you to succeed at university and, if you need it, to provide support to improve. It is completed on-line via MyAberdeen with clear instructions to guide you through it. If you pass the evaluation at the first assessment it will not take much of your time. If you do not, you will be provided with resources to help you improve. This evaluation does not carry credits but if you do not complete it this will be recorded on your degree transcript.

View detailed information about this course

Professional Skills Part 1 (PD1001)

This course, which is prescribed for level 1 students and optional for level 2 students, is studied entirely online and covers topics relating to careers and employability, equality and diversity and health, safety and wellbeing. During the course you will learn about the Aberdeen Graduate Attributes, how they are relevant to you and the opportunities available to develop your skills and attributes alongside your University studies. You will also gain an understanding of equality and diversity and health, safety and wellbeing issues. Successful completion of this course will be recorded on your Enhanced Transcript as ‘Achieved’ (non-completion will be recorded as ‘Not Achieved’). The course takes approximately 3 hours to complete and can be taken in one sitting, or spread across a number of weeks and it will be available to you throughout the academic year.

This course, which is prescribed for level 1 students and optional for level 2 students and above, is studied entirely online and covers topics relating to careers and employability, equality and diversity and health, safety and wellbeing. During the course you will learn about the Aberdeen Graduate Attributes, how they are relevant to you and the opportunities available to develop your skills and attributes alongside your University studies. You will also gain an understanding of equality and diversity and health, safety and wellbeing issues. Successful completion of this course will be recorded on your Enhanced Transcript as ‘Achieved’ (non-completion will be recorded as ‘Not Achieved’). The course takes approximately 3 hours to complete and can be taken in one sitting, or spread across a number of weeks and it will be available to you throughout the academic year.

View detailed information about this course

Acts of Reading (EL1009) - 15 Credit Points

This course introduces students to the study of English by exploring the dynamic relationship between author, reader and text in a series of classic works of fiction and poetry. It covers a broad historical range (from Folk Tales and ballads to 21st century postmodernity) and offers a basic grounding in key elements of literary theory, literary history and the varieties of literary form.

View detailed information about this course

Controversial Classics (EL1513) - 15 Credit Points

Literature can provoke, offend and disturb as well as entertain. This course considers some of the most powerful and controversial works of modern literature. It examines the circumstances of publication, the nature of the controversy, and the cultural and critical impact of each work. The course shows how poems, plays and novels can raise searching questions about national, racial and personal identity, and looks at the methods used by writers to challenge their readers, as well the responses of readers to such challenges.

View detailed information about this course

Optional Courses

Select one of the following options:

    Beginners:

    • Spanish Language 1 (SP1027)
    • Spanish Language 2 (SP1528)

      Intermediate:

      • Spanish Language 2 (SP1028)
      • Spanish Language 3 (SP2525)

      Advanced:

      • Spanish Language 3 (SP2525)

      Plus one or both of the following:

      • Spain: A Cultural History (SP1035)
      • Latin America: A Cultural History (SP1536)

      Plus further courses of choice to make up 120 credit points.

      Spanish Language 1  (SP1027) - 15 Credit Points

      This is a fast-paced and intensive language course for students with very little or no previous knowledge of Spanish who have been allocated onto this course by our diagnostic test. It is aimed at students intending to pursue an honours (single or joint) degree in Hispanic Studies but is also suitable for students on other degree programmes.

      View detailed information about this course

      Spanish Language 2  (SP1528) - 15 Credit Points

      This course follows Spanish Language 1 or can be taken by students who have the required level of Spanish as determined by the placement test (see below).

      This is a fast-paced language course and It is aimed at students intending to pursue an honours (single or joint) degree in Hispanic Studies but is also suitable for students on other degree programmes.

      View detailed information about this course

      Spanish Language 2  (SP1028) - 15 Credit Points

      This is a fast-paced language course for students with some previous knowledge of Spanish who have been allocated onto this course by our diagnostic test. It is aimed at students intending to pursue an honours (single or joint) degree in Hispanic Studies but is also suitable for students on other degree programmes.

      View detailed information about this course

      Spanish Language 3 (SP2525) - 15 Credit Points

      This course follows Spanish Language 2 or can be taken by students who have the required level of Spanish as determined by the placement test (see below).

      View detailed information about this course

      Year 2

      Year 2

      Compulsory Courses

      Encounters with Shakespeare (EL2011) - 30 Credit Points

      So you think you know Shakespeare? This course invites you to think again. Studying a range of plays we get behind the mythology of Shakespeare, and rediscover the dynamic inventiveness of the Elizabethan theatre. Shakespeare and his contemporaries were the principal players in a period of literary experimentation that reinvented the possibilities of literature. Encounters with Shakespeare is your chance to find out more.

      View detailed information about this course

      The Tragedy of Knowledge (EL2512) - 30 Credit Points

      This course traces the use of key Western myths from antiquity to the present to examine the way knowledge is often presented as both dangerous and compelling. As well as introducing students to a range of historical, social, and formal variations on the theme of knowledge, the course also highlights the role of storytelling and adaptation in the formation of knowledge and understanding.

      View detailed information about this course

      Optional Courses

      Select one of the following options:

        Beginners:

        • Spanish Language 3 (SP2025)
        • Spanish Language 4 (SP2526)

        Intermediate/Advanced:

        • Spanish Language 4 (SP2026)
        • Spanish Language 5 (SP2531)

        Plus one or both of the following:

        • SP 2035 Spain: Texts and Contexts
        • SP 2536 Latin America: Texts and Contexts

        Plus further courses of choice to make up 120 credit points.

          Spanish Language 3 (SP2025) - 15 Credit Points

          This course follows Spanish Language 2 or can be taken by students who have the required level of Spanish as determined by the placement test (see below).

          View detailed information about this course

          Spanish Language 4 (SP2526) - 15 Credit Points

          This course aims to prepare intending Honours students of Hispanic Studies for their compulsory period abroad in a Spanish-speaking country.

          The course will develop further Spanish language skills, both receptive and productive. Classes on grammatical and linguistic analysis will contribute to the development of both sets of skills. In addition students will complete a structured self learning programme of audio-visual study and grammatical reinforcement study.

          View detailed information about this course

          Spanish Language 4 (SP2026) - 15 Credit Points

          This course aims to prepare intending Honours students of Hispanic Studies for their compulsory period abroad in a Spanish-speaking country.

          The course will develop further Spanish language skills, both receptive and productive. Classes on grammatical and linguistic analysis will contribute to the development of both sets of skills. In addition students will complete a structured self learning programme of audio-visual study and grammatical reinforcement study.

          View detailed information about this course

          Spanish Language 5 (SP2531) - 15 Credit Points

          This course follows Spanish Language 4 and aims to prepare non beginners intending Honours students of Hispanic Studies for their compulsory period abroad in a Spanish-speaking country.

          The course will develop further Spanish language skills, expanding on the vocabulary and introducing formal documents and letters. Classes on grammatical and linguistic analysis will contribute to the development of both sets of skills. In addition students will complete a structured self learning programme of vocabulary and grammatical reinforcement study.

          View detailed information about this course

          Year 3

          Year 3

          Compulsory Courses

          Residence Abroad Project (SP30AB) - 15 Credit Points

          The aim of the Residence Abroad Project is to develop an in-depth understanding of a specific aspect (anthropological, political or cultural) connected with one of the Hispanic countries in which students are staying. Students are expected to study a topic in its socio-and to complete a report in Spanish of c. 2000-2500 words.

          View detailed information about this course

          Year 4

          Year 4

          Compulsory Courses

          Spanish Language 6 (SP30A3) - 15 Credit Points

          This is a core prescribed course open only to Junior Honours Hispanic Studies students and a selected range of other programmes at the appropriate level. This course aims to enable you to identify and use, accurately, fluently, and with an appropriate level of sophistication, a range of vocabulary and linguistic registers at advanced level.

          View detailed information about this course

          Optional Courses

          Select a total of two courses from the following groups, each from a different group:

          Medieval/Renaissance

          • EL35DQ: Knights, Virgins and Viragos, Chaucer and Medieval Writing
          • EL30CP: Page and Stage: Renaissance Writings 1500-1640
          • EL35EJ Writing Revolt: Literature and Politics in the 17th Century

          Romantic/Victorian

          • EL3009: American Innovation
          • EL35XR: Romanticism
          • EL30HK American Insurrections: Writing, Self and Nation1776-1865
          • EL30QA Sympathy for the Devil: Scottish Short Stories
          • EL35GK Mind and Monstrosity: Realism and Gothic in the Long 19th Century
          • EL35VB Bildungsroman to Alien Invasion

          Contemporary/Modern

          • EL35KN Haunted Texts
          • EL30FF: Modernism: Make it New
          • EL30KM: Perversion of the Interior: Women’s Fiction 1925-1975
          • EL35UT: Art and Atrocity: Representations of Violence and Trauma

          Plus one course from the following:

          • EL30JS: Anglo-American Children’s Literature
          • EL35YB: Creative Writing: Creativity and Craft
          • EL35EH: Classical Epic
          • CE3088: Tales of Vengeance & Enchantment
          • EL30VC: Fallen Women and Self-Made Men

          Plus 45 credits of Level 3 Spanish and Latin American Studies courses and further courses of choice to make up 120 credit points.

          Page and Stage: Renaissance Writings 1500 - 1640 (EL30CP) - 30 Credit Points

          This course explores the poetry, drama and prose of a period often referred to as the golden age of English literature. A period which saw Shakespeare and his contemporaries produce innovative new literary works in which the language of desire took centre stage.

          View detailed information about this course

          Knights, Virgins and Viragos: Chaucer and Medieval Writing (EL35DQ) - 30 Credit Points

          An introduction to late medieval-literature, challenging modern assumptions about the medieval and exploring the diverse range of medieval literary culture, from Chaucer's Canterbury Tales to the autobiographical narrative of Margery Kempe and surprising profanity of medieval lyric.

          View detailed information about this course

          American Innovation (EL3009) - 30 Credit Points

          This level-three course offers an introduction to American literature and culture between 1850 and 1950, a century in which the United States was transformed from a rural economy to an industrialised super-power. You will learn about the key writers of this period, the issues that sparked their imaginations, and the literary strategies which they adopted, or at times invented, to express their response to the changing world around them. This course is delivered through a combination of lectures and seminars.

          View detailed information about this course

          American Insurrections: Writing, Self and Nation, 1776 - 1865 (EL30HK) - 30 Credit Points

          This course follows the development of American literature in English from the printing of the Declaration of Independence, the defining document of the American Revolution, in 1776, to the end of the Civil War, in 1865. It focusing on the idea of America, both as the subject of American writing, and as the context in which that writing was produced. Among the authors studied in the course are: Benjamin Franklin, Charles Brockden Brown, Washington Irving, James Fenimore Cooper, Edgar Allan Poe, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry Thoreau, Margaret Fuller, Frederick Douglass, Herman Melville, Walt Whitman and Emily Dickinson.

          View detailed information about this course

          Sympathy for the Devil: Scottish Short Stories (EL30QA) - 30 Credit Points

          Sympathy for the Devil: A Century of Scottish Short Stories

          While the short story is often said to have developed in America nineteenth-century Scottish writing is in fact instrumental to the emergence of the form. Often drawing on oral and folk traditions Scottish writers in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries employ the supernatural , or our fear of it, to explore subjects such as guilt, fear, remorse and the extent to which we can control our own destinies. This course will explore the ways in which the short story in Scotland develops from the early nineteenth century until the beginning of the twentieth. It will include writers such as Walter Scott, James Hogg, John Galt, Margaret Oliphant, Robert Louis Stevenson, Arthur Conan Doyle, Jane Findlater and Lewis Grassic Gibbon

          View detailed information about this course

          Romanticism (EL35XR) - 30 Credit Points

          The Romantic movement swept Europe in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries and produced some of the most innovative and exciting literature that has ever been seen. This rule breaking art helped shape the way that we consider art today and underpins many of our ideas about imagination, originality, creativity and self-expression. This course will explore the ways in which the Romantic movement manifested itself across Britain and Ireland and will consider writers such as Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Scott, Austen and Byron.

          View detailed information about this course

          Mind and Monstrosity: Realism and the Gothic in the Long 19th Century (EL35GK) - 30 Credit Points

          Exploring connections between Gothic monstrosity and psychological realism, this course investigates an exciting range of texts and contexts from the long nineteenth century. Focusing on novels from 1789-1914, with some attention to other genres and adaptations, we ask what it means to be human, and how cultural anxieties and scientific/technological developments have affected literature (and vice versa). From doubling to degeneration, madness to the metropolis, villain to vampire, empire to the threat of extinction, we examine the work of writers such as Mary Shelley, Dickens, Poe, Charlotte and Emily Brontë, Wilkie Collins, George Eliot, Bram Stoker and H.G. Wells.

          View detailed information about this course

          Modernism: Make IT New (EL30FF) - 30 Credit Points

          The early twentieth century was a time of great literary experimentation as literary modernists rose to the challenge to make it new. We will explore modernism’s stylistic experimentation while also considering the social contexts and changes that shaped this literature. The course will examine a range of writers, genres, movements and locations which prompt us to consider what, when and where was modernism.

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          Haunted Texts (EL35KN) - 30 Credit Points

          This course offers an overview of a wide range of twentieth-century Scottish literature, focusing on themes of haunting, death, and place. Including novels, short stories, poetry, and drama, the course explores questions of the relationship between self and society, the legacy of the past, and the formation of gendered and regional identities. There are lots of ghosts.

          View detailed information about this course

          Art and Atrocity: Representations of Violence and Trauma (EL35UT) - 30 Credit Points

          How is the artist to respond when the virtual becomes the real and when words cannot carry the weight of trauma? How can an author avoid the accusations of voyeuristic prurience or crass opportunism when he or she attempts to re-present events of public violence? This multi-disciplinary course examines work from a wide range of modes, including fiction, poetry, film and graphic art, and looks at the difficulties of inscribing trauma and the ethics and praxis of remembrance. Key events covered include the Holocaust, the Sabra and Shatila massacre, 9-11, the Gulf War and the conflict in the Balkans.

          View detailed information about this course

          Anglo - American Children’s Literature (EL30JS) - 30 Credit Points

          From the picture book to the fairy tale, literature for children offers a wide range of literary modes of engaging with questions of human becoming. This course explores American and British children’s literature from the late nineteenth to the twenty-first century. We will look at a range of genres including poetry, the school story, the adventure story and fantasy, as well as examining the construction of children’s literature as a genre of its own. We will engage in close reading, and consider historical and social context and questions of gender, race and sexuality.

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          Classical Epic (EL35EH) - 30 Credit Points

          This course is your opportunity to study four of the most influential and gripping texts of world literature. We begin in the oral culture of ancient Greece, with the Iliad's stark meditation on war and death, and the Odyssey's consolatory reflections on divine justice, poetry and love. In imperial Rome, we see the genre transformed into a monument to political power in Virgil's Aeneid, then thrown into disarray by Ovid's irreverent anti-epic, the Metamorphoses. We end by considering some of the ways these texts have been exploited and adapted across the intervening centuries, in poetry and prose, art and film.

          View detailed information about this course

          Creative Writing: Creativity and Craft (EL35YB) - 30 Credit Points

          This course offers students the opportunity, through lectures and interactive workshops, to develop their understanding of, and practical skills in, the writing of prose fiction, poetry and creative non-fiction. Taught by widely published, award-winning writers, it provides a thorough, practice-based understanding of creative process and of the technical challenges involved in developing an original idea into a completed literary artefact, presented to a professional standard. It also contributes to students' future career potential, whether as ‘creative’ or other kinds of professional writers/communicators.

          View detailed information about this course

          Year 5

          Year 5

          Compulsory Courses

          Spanish Language 7 (SP40A5) - 30 Credit Points

          This is the final Spanish language course within the degree that will provide students with advanced comprehension and writing skills in general and specialised registers including translation.

          View detailed information about this course

          Optional Courses

          Select one of the following dissertation options:

          • English Dissertation (EL4502)
          • Dissertation in Spanish (SP4038)

          Select further credit points from level 4 courses in English and Spanish and Latin American Studies to gain a total of 60 credits in each discipline.

          Dissertation in Spanish (SP4038)
          English Dissertation (EL4502) - 30 Credit Points

          Students will have the opportunity to write a dissertation on a topic of their choosing within English literature.

          View detailed information about this course

          Course Availability

          We will endeavour to make all course options available; however, these may be subject to timetabling and other constraints. Please see our InfoHub pages for further information.

          How You'll Study

          Learning Methods

          • Individual Projects
          • Lectures
          • Research
          • Tutorials

          Assessment Methods

          Students are assessed by any combination of three assessment methods:

          • Coursework such as essays and reports completed throughout the course.
          • Practical assessments of the skills and competencies they learn on the course.
          • Written examinations at the end of each course.

          The exact mix of these methods differs between subject areas, years of study and individual courses.

          Honours projects are typically assessed on the basis of a written dissertation.

          Further Information

          View detailed learning and assessment information for this programme

          How the programme is taught

          The typical time spent in scheduled learning activities (lectures, tutorials, seminars, practicals), independent self-study or placement is shown for each year of the programme based on the most popular course choices selected by students.

          How the programme is assessed

          The typical percentage of assessment methods broken down by written examination, coursework or practical exams is shown for each year of the programme based on the most popular course choices selected by students.

          Year 1

          Learning Method
          scheduled: 29%
          independent: 71%
          placement: 0%
          Assessment
          written: 38%
          coursework: 56%
          practical: 6%

          Year 2

          Learning Method
          scheduled: 15%
          independent: 85%
          placement: 0%
          Assessment
          written: 38%
          coursework: 52%
          practical: 10%

          Year 3

          Learning Method
          scheduled: 0%
          independent: 0%
          placement: 100%
          Assessment
          written: 0%
          coursework: 0%
          practical: 0%

          Year 4

          Learning Method
          scheduled: 20%
          independent: 80%
          placement: 0%
          Assessment
          written: 9%
          coursework: 88%
          practical: 3%

          Year 5

          Learning Method
          scheduled: 6%
          independent: 94%
          placement: 0%
          Assessment
          written: 7%
          coursework: 92%
          practical: 1%

          Why Study English and Spanish & Latin American Studies?

          Why English

          • 100% Overall Satisfaction for Linguistics and Creative Writing”. The Complete University Guide 2020
          • Rated second in the UK for the quality of Aberdeen research in English language and literature in the 2014 REF national assessment of research quality at UK universities.
          • An international profile through major literary projects such as the Cambridge Edition of the Works of Jane Austen and the Edinburgh Edition of the Waverley Novels of Sir Walter Scott.
          • The WORD Centre for Creative Writing, promoting creative projects in fiction, non-fiction and collaborative mixed-media in all the languages of northeast Scotland (from Doric to Polish).
          • The spectacular, award-winning Sir Duncan Rice Library, home to literary treasures collected over 500 years, charting the power of the written word from ancient papyri and medieval manuscripts to contemporary e-books and other media.
          • Historic collections including rare printed books, the 12th century Aberdeen Bestiary, MacBean Stuart and Jacobite Collection, the novels of Sir Walter Scott, and an exceptional collection of Charles Dickens' first editions.
          • A packed campus programme of student and public events, exhibitions, seminars, invited speakers and the annual May Festival which welcomes internationally acclaimed authors to campus every spring to discuss literature, including European writers.
          • Research centres include the nationally recognised Centre for the Novel, the Centre for Modern Thought, and the Research Institute of Irish and Scottish Studies.

          Why Spanish & Latin American Studies

          • A subject scoring the highest possible rating of ‘Excellent’ in the last Scottish national Teaching Quality Assessment.
          • The opportunity to study visual culture, literature, history, politics and anthropology in relation to Spain and/or Latin America.
          • Special areas of research expertise include 20th century Spain, contemporary and historical Mexico, visual culture, gender studies, history of science in Latin America, and studies of citizenship and society.
          • Multicultural north-east Scotland, with many Spanish speakers working or studying in this region due to its role as a world centre for oil and gas.
          • The spectacular, award-winning Sir Duncan Rice Library, with top-class study facilities, state-of-the-art learning technology, and extensive Spanish and Latin American works to inspire your studies.
          • A packed campus programme of events, exhibitions, film showings, and the annual May Festival which welcomes international figures, experts, writers and scientists to campus every spring, including authors writing in Spanish.

          Entry Requirements

          Qualifications

          The information below is provided as a guide only and does not guarantee entry to the University of Aberdeen.


          General Entry Requirements

          2020 Entry

          SQA Highers

          Standard: AABB

          Applicants who have achieved AABB (or better), are encouraged to apply and will be considered. Good performance in additional Highers/ Advanced Highers may be required.

          Minimum: BBB

          Applicants who have achieved BBB (or are on course to achieve this by the end of S5) are encouraged to apply and will be considered. Good performance in additional Highers/Advanced Highers will normally be required.

          Adjusted: BB

          Applicants who have achieved BB, and who meet one of the widening participation criteria are encouraged to apply and will be considered. Good performance in additional Highers/Advanced Highers will be required.

          More information on our definition of Standard, Minimum and Adjusted entry qualifications.

          A LEVELS

          Standard: BBB

          Minimum: BBC

          Adjusted: CCC

          More information on our definition of Standard, Minimum and Adjusted entry qualifications.

          International Baccalaureate

          32 points, including 5, 5, 5 at HL.

          Irish Leaving Certificate

          5H with 3 at H2 AND 2 at H3 OR AAABB, obtained in a single sitting. (B must be at B2 or above).

          Entry from College

          Advanced entry to this degree may be possible from some HNC/HND qualifications, please see www.abdn.ac.uk/study/articulation for more details.

          The information displayed in this section shows a shortened summary of our entry requirements. For more information, or for full entry requirements for Arts and Social Sciences degrees, see our detailed entry requirements section.


          English Language Requirements

          To study for an Undergraduate degree at the University of Aberdeen it is essential that you can speak, understand, read, and write English fluently. The minimum requirements for this degree are as follows:

          IELTS Academic:

          OVERALL - 6.0 with: Listening - 5.5; Reading - 5.5; Speaking - 5.5; Writing - 6.0

          TOEFL iBT:

          OVERALL - 78 with: Listening - 17; Reading - 18; Speaking - 20; Writing - 21

          PTE Academic:

          OVERALL - 54 with: Listening - 51; Reading - 51; Speaking - 51; Writing - 54

          Cambridge English Advanced & Proficiency:

          OVERALL - 169 with: Listening - 162; Reading - 162; Speaking - 162; Writing - 169

          Read more about specific English Language requirements here.

          Fees and Funding

          You will be classified as one of the fee categories below.

          Fee information
          Fee category Cost
          Home / EU £1,820
          All Students
          RUK £9,250
          Students Admitted in 2019/20
          International Students £15,300
          Students Admitted in 2019/20

          Additional Fees

          • In exceptional circumstances there may be additional fees associated with specialist courses, for example field trips. Any additional fees for a course can be found in our Catalogue of Courses.
          • For more information about tuition fees for this programme, including payment plans and our refund policy, please visit our InfoHub Tuition Fees page.

          Our Funding Database

          View all funding options in our Funding Database.

          Careers

          There are many opportunities at the University of Aberdeen to develop your knowledge, gain experience and build a competitive set of skills to enhance your employability. This is essential for your future career success. The Careers Service can help you to plan your career and support your choices throughout your time with us, from first to final year – and beyond.

          Our Experts

          Information About Staff Changes

          You will be taught by a range of experts including professors, lecturers, teaching fellows and postgraduate tutors. Staff changes will occur from time to time; please see our InfoHub pages for further information.

          Unistats

          Unistats draws together comparable information in areas students have identified as important in making decisions about what and where to study. You can compare these and other data for different degree programmes in which you are interested.

          Get in Touch

          Contact Details

          Address
          Student Recruitment & Admissions Service
          University of Aberdeen
          University Office
          Regent Walk
          Aberdeen
          AB24 3FX