Architecture BA (Hons)

Why choose this course?

Architecture is a profession, and this course is an integral part of a sequence of steps – RIBA parts 1, 2 and 3 - that leads to entry into it. Criteria for entry on to the UK Register of Architects are prescribed by the Architects Registration Board (ARB). The ARB and the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) have agreed to hold the criteria in common and successful completion of this Honours Degree course gives Part 1 exemption. In addition to this, the RIBA has introduced new Themes and Values for Architectural Education, which includes further focus on climate literacy, health and life safety, ethical practice, and research literacy. The modules in the course work within this framework to provide a coherent balance of intellectual and practical skills, as well as facilitating various avenues to develop students' transferable and digital skills for a wide range of employment.

The course sits in the Department of Landscape and Architecture, one of four Departments in the School of Arts, which is one of three Schools (with the Design School and the School of Creative and Cultural Industries) in the Faculty of Kingston School of Art (KSA). It is located in the compact Knights Park campus, where it is directly adjacent to the range of other creative disciplines within KSA. It has immediate access to excellent and wide-ranging resources for physical making, an opportunity which sits at the heart of the pedagogy in each of the programmes and forms a key component of the BA Architecture programme. The Department's accommodation currently occupies the fourth and fifth floors of the New Extension Building at Knights Park, with the KSA workshops on the ground and first floors of the same building. This is a place in which to converse, to debate, to work and to learn from each other.

Professional recognition

Kingston University is ranked among Europe's top 50 architecture schools, with a recent graduate awarded the top international portfolio prize by the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA).

Students often feature in the prestigious Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) President's Medals – considered the world's most prestigious and established awards in architectural education. Our graduate Simon Dean won Bronze for the best degree-level design project in 2014. More recently, Yousuf Khalil was awarded the Architect's Journal Student Prize in 2018. 

In the past few years, Domus magazine has consistently featured our school among Europe's top 50 architecture schools. We were one of the eight UK Architecture Schools in the Domus Guide 2017. We were one of the two UK schools invited to present at the 12th Biennale in Venice.

Please follow our Architecture & Landscape Instagram to see some of the great work we are doing.

Attendance UCAS code/apply Year of entry
3 years full time K100 2022
2023
Location Kingston School of Art, Knights Park

Reasons to choose Kingston

  • This course is validated by the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) and prescribed by the Architects Registration Board (ARB). You'll graduate with RIBA Part 1 exemption – the first step towards becoming an architect.
  • This course is taught by a team of talented, practising architects, whose work is widely recognised.
  • Kingston students often feature in prestigious national and international awards, such as the AJ Student Prize and the RIBA President's Medals.

Architecture at Kingston

The Art School Experience

As part of Kingston School of Art, students on this course benefit from joining a creative community where collaborative working and critical practice are encouraged.

Our workshops and studios are open to all disciplines – enabling students and staff to work together, share ideas and explore multi-disciplinary making.

The Art School Experience

What you will study

This degree centres on design, on the creative processes of observation and making, and an ethos of ‘thinking through making'. Architecture is emphasised as a material practice, with particular attention given to how buildings are made and how tectonic components are fundamental to architectural character.

Studio projects form at least 50% of the course, giving you the skills and knowledge to tackle design issues in the built environment. Workshops teach drawing and making skills, such as casting, pencil and charcoal rendering, detailed large-scale model-making, computer-based graphics and CAD drawing. You will also study theoretical, cultural, historical, social, sustainable, material and technical issues.

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3

Year 1 is focused on the acquisition and consolidation of architectural representation and drawing skills. The Design Studio work features site-based projects, addressing the principles and context of architectural design. It also includes and real scale-built project. The coursework supporting studies comprise assignments on drawing, model-making, materials, sustainability, professional practice and the history of architecture.

Core modules

Reading and Representing: Architecture Starts With Seeing

30 credits

Architecture is a living culture, and is not distinct from life, but intrinsically part of it. Our species remakes its environment to suit its ends. It is this act, in its broadest sense, and with all its duties and gifts, that constitutes the territory of the subject. You arrive here already as architects. It is not a body of knowledge separate to you, but already something you have an intuitive relationship with. You have your histories in space – rooms, buildings, and public spaces you have enjoyed and loved. In this module you will learn how to draw architectural knowledge from this experience. We will also introduce you to buildings and places that you will learn from. This process – whereby the architect is constantly able to draw on their surroundings to inform what they do is something which goes on for the rest of your life – you will seek out remarkable places, study them, all so that you might gain insights you can use in your work for others. Key to this is finding ways, drawing, modelling, and writing, to describe these aspects.

Professional Practice and Making: Architecture is for Others

30 credits

Architecture evolves in response to needs that arise in the world. We differ from other creative disciplines in this key facet – we cannot (generally) sit and just produce architecture on our own but have to work collaboratively others. The buildings we design will impact on others, anyone who interacts with the building or who is affected by its making. Architects are constantly negotiating with the realities of a site, the limits of a material and resources, the needs of a client, the capacity of a builder and so much more. Far from being a limiting factor it is this abrasion that is where architecture's value and meaning is sited. This also means that there are many roles an architect can develop – from being a skilled organiser, to sourcing the technical knowledge required, and thinking carefully about practical matters, and ones of delight and joy.

In this module you will explore the technical and ethical aspects of this territory. You will learn how projects can be designed and made, and the drawings that are needed to translate these into being. You will see how projects can be planned, and the various stages required to make even a simple structure. You will reflect individually on how your specific skills and insights enabled this work. You will examine the work of practitioners in how they make their projects and relate this to your own developing understanding of this area. You will begin to develop your professional identity, plan your own personal development, and learn how to work with others.

Studio: Architecture is Slow

60 credits

Architecture is slow. It takes time to develop the range of skills we need, and these keep evolving over our life. It also takes time in practice. Even small projects take many months to complete, while larger works can run to decades. There is a particular discipline to this - a combination of patience and rigour. As a design develops, we must be constantly attuned to its deficiencies as well as its delights. We must respect the brief, and develop it, taking input and critique as we go, talking to one another about our doubts and challenges. Engaging consistently and working it forward to an unknown destination is a tricky thing but is the essential task of the architect.

In this module you will work on a series of design challenges. These will start with precisely shaped briefs that will enable spatial experimentation and skills in model making and more. Later tasks will be longer, more complex and will include you thinking about how your design is to be made, about climate, comfort, light, the use of resources and carbon, and so much more.

In Years 2 and 3, you will work in independent studio groups, carrying out design projects that may last from a few weeks to a year. In Year 2, you will be encouraged to experiment creatively, typically working on a main design project each semester. You will continue the skills-based learning introduced in Year 1, expanding your knowledge of supporting subjects and applying it to your design projects.

Core modules

Reading: Architecture Is Seen by Each of Us Differently

15 credits

The built landscapes of our world are a way of reading a society over time – its relationship to climate and material, along with ideas of social structure, ritual and use. Architects frequently draw their ideas from this living archive, and architectural historians thread their stories of how ideas may move through time and space. Each architect also does this, in an open manner, exploring works that fascinate them, finding ideas there that they enjoy and use. This ability for us to draw on thinking laid down by others is wonderful, a shorthand to developing ideas that otherwise might take considerable time.

As we do this we come to this field with our own histories in space and culture, and so how we absorb and respond to the work we see will vary from one another and will change over time as we see and study more and more works. In this process a conversation really helps, a teasing out of our different viewpoints and what we see and see how others respond to our observations. This conversation can take place in person, or in books, blogs or other places over time. In this module you will look at works and using drawings and writing tell each other and us what you observe, what you enjoy. You will see what others have said will critique and debate these as part of the process.

Staff across the school will share their own observations of buildings they have been shaped by, and you are to use these not as instruction, but as being illustrative of a way of seeing and reading architecture you can bring to bear to works of your choosing.

Professional Practice: Architecture Is Shaped by Society

15 credits

Architects make the human habitat. This places us in a position of great responsibility. Our buildings should be safe in use, and fulfil the needs of their occupants. Given how important this act is; a huge number of laws and regulations govern the work of architects - ranging from planning to health and safety and rules concerning energy use, for example. More than this, each architect will also have their own ethical position on their responsibilities to their clients and the broader community they are part of, which includes future generations.

In this module you will learn about the overview of this territory by working in groups to examine the work of practicing architects, through in-depth engagement and process of research. You will debate and develop your ethical position on what you learn, and seek to articulate your duties to yourself and to others. You will also learn about the basic aspects of life safety and the use of resources from their legal framing - key aspects to understand as you design your buildings.

A key part of this module will involve you developing and articulating your views on the limits of an architect's agency, and strategies to develop your own voice in this context, as part of your continuing professional and personal development.

Studio: Architecture Is Formed by Climate and Comfort

60 credits

Architecture makes the human habitat. As such it is a mediation between the internal climatic requirements for inhabitation and the nature of the broader environment. What we make and how we make it is shaped by this fundamental concern. This embraces all aspects of a design - the materials we use, how we can engage with the available beauty of the world, and how our buildings respond in use. In this module you will prepare a series of designs for places to dwell in a set site, with the specific goal of thinking carefully about these interconnected aspects. Construction and the bringing together of materials will be a driver in your research and proposals.

Working in a design studio you will develop these with colleagues, critique them and iterate them. Drawing on the other modules work you will explore new knowledge and research as a fundamental part of this process. You will communicate your ideas with a view to seduce as well as to explain.

Making & Representing: Architecture Is Found in Play

30 credits

There is something about the act of designing that is hard to describe. Ideas do not arise on their own, but through acts of creativity. Here, the combination of the mind and the body differs from purely intellectual activity. We have a word for this of course – play. But we recognise that this word covers a wide territory – the play of the child being very different from the play of a skilled musician for example. In common however is a sense of immersion – an engagement with a task where matters of risk or worries about skills are set aside to explore something – to open new territories in this act. It is a critical part of your capacity to imagine.

In this module we will engage with the skilled play of the practitioner, exploring with freedom and openness. We will refine through iteration and debate, finding ways to make discoveries in process by doing, and then reflecting.

Year 3 involves the production of a thesis design project. In its presentation, you will show the integration of your professional skills and knowledge.

Your design studio work, the research undertaken for your thesis project, and your written dissertation, all give you the opportunity to develop and express your individual interests. Modules incorporate aspects of sustainability, tectonics and structure, history of architecture and professional practice.

Core modules

Reading: Architecture Is a Common Ground

30 credits

Architecture strategically engages individuals, communities and society with the issues of place in practical, personal, cultural and political ways. Through a process of primary and secondary research across a broad range of subjects, architects appraise the fundamental conditions of site and context, in order to inform a strategic design approach for a particular place. The detailed study of buildings and places from other times and contexts, develops an architect's ability to critique these complex interacting conditions.

There is no orthodoxy in architecture, no set dogma you need to follow. There is the communal culture of the society we serve and the aspects of our discipline that we bring with us. While this responsibility means that architecture is not a vehicle for self-expression it also means that there is no more or less legitimate position from which to engage. There is only our skill and our ability to move with comfort as architects in both exploring and expressing our views on the subject. Finding common ground with others in developing your position on the subject is one of the most important parts of the subject as it allows you to draw on thinking by others and articulate your own informed by these views.

Establishing a foundation for lifelong learning and practice, this module supports the reading and interpreting of architecture through two projects: a tectonic precedent study, and a final thesis dissertation. You will explore in-depth ideas embodied in the built works of others. You will articulate your informed positions on these aspects and critique by comparison and reflection, building a coherent argument as to where for you the value and meaning might be found in the work.

Professional Practice and Making: Architecture Is a Matter of Ethics and Competence

30 credits

Architecture involves the need to be competent - both in how we manage ourselves, our time and our development; and in how we design and construct. There is also a personal ethic that sits alongside this and which evolves in a situated manner.

You are looking ahead to future employment and with an increased understanding of your own professionalism, the range of issues that affect how buildings are procured, built and occupied, and the role of architects within the construction industry and wider society. You will explore and articulate your own professional ambitions in the context of your thesis design project.

Moreover, a good understanding of tectonics is vital to design. It enables you to create well informed proposals that address many demands, complexities and opportunities inherent in an architectural brief. Your final degree year is dominated by the thesis design project, which is a culmination of the design abilities and application of understanding of social, cultural, professional, regulatory, structural, environmental, and material principles, developed in previous years.

In this module you will develop and articulate your understanding of these facets of the discipline. You will also have space to explore in depth the limits of an architect's agency, and how differing forms of practice might enable a renewed level of engagement.

Architecture Is...

60 credits

Architecture touches on so many areas of life and culture that each project represents a chance for you to understand the world anew. You can draw your ideas from anywhere, and as your skills develop your speed in responding to complex sites or briefs improves. This act of laying down the slow thinking that you can later draw on quickly takes years. In this module you will engage with a unit to engage in depth with a complex design challenge which will afford you space to really get to grips with a problem, and to articulate your own position in response, through Architecture.

In the research, testing and integration of diverse matters, you will give yourself the opportunity to develop your passions for the subject and to demonstrate your command of the skills required to be an architect. You will develop a thesis design project: a design portfolio with a theoretical foundation that demonstrates a critical and individual line of inquiry that results in a unique architectural proposition. This module will also facilitate a holistic and ongoing integration of tectonics, technology and sustainable issues throughout the development of the capstone Thesis Design Project. This capstone project is the culmination of learning throughout the course.

The information above reflects the currently intended course structure and module details. Updates may be made on an annual basis and revised details will be published through Programme Specifications ahead of each academic year. The regulations governing this course are available on our website. If we have insufficient numbers of students interested in an optional module, this may not be offered.

Entry requirements

Typical offer 2023

UCAS tariff points: 128-144

Level 3 qualifications (A-levels, BTEC Diploma, Foundation Diploma in Art and Design, Access Diploma, IB Diploma, etc.). General Studies and Key Skills points not accepted.

Typical offer 2022

UCAS tariff points: 128-144

Level 3 qualifications (A-levels, BTEC Diploma, Foundation Diploma in Art and Design, Access Diploma, IB Diploma, etc.). General Studies and Key Skills points not accepted.

Additional requirements

Entry onto this course will require submission of a digital portfolio as part of the application process. Further details about the portfolio will also be sent via email after submission of application.

See portfolio guidance below for more information about how to prepare your portfolio.

International

All non-UK applicants must meet our English Language requirements. For this course it is Academic IELTS of 6.0 overall, with no element below 5.5.

Make sure you read our full guidance about English language requirements, which includes details of other qualifications we consider.

Applicants who do not meet the English language requirements could be eligible to join our pre-sessional English language course.

Applicants from a recognised majority English speaking countries (MESCs) do not need to meet these requirements.

Country-specific information

You will find more information on country specific entry requirements in the International section of our website.

Find your country:

Portfolio guidance

You will be required to submit a portfolio of work and a personal statement to support your application. 

Digital portfolio

In your portfolio we would like to see a collection of work that illustrates your range of skills and expresses your visual and aesthetic sensibilities. We will be looking at the work in your portfolio to provide evidence of your potential as a designer.

We would welcome all forms of media and techniques that you may have been developing in the last few years. These can be free-hand sketches, life drawings, as well as pencil, charcoal, pastel, crayon or pen drawing, printmaking, painting, any technical/orthographic design drawings, model making and prototyping, any collage or photomontage and/or photography.

We would welcome any other form of visual expression not listed above, as long as you consider it important to describe your skills.

In order to help you preparing your portfolio we recommend that you consider the following aspects:

  • Please make sure that your portfolio is clearly labelled with your name and contact telephone number.
  • Carefully edit your work, setting out a clear narrative and logical sequence of themes or techniques, in order to produce an exciting, creative and representative portfolio which informs us about your skills and interests in the fields of Art and Architecture.
  • Your portfolio should have a maximum of 15 sheets – you should carefully select these sheets.
  • We are interested to see a recent sketchbook and selected extracts of this can be included within your portfolio too.
  • We would particularly like to see one image, either photographic or drawn, exploring your interest in architecture and urban spaces.
  • Your portfolio should include observational drawings. We prefer these to drawings copied from a magazine or photograph.

Personal statement

Please also upload an additional personal statement which addresses the following questions:

  1. Why do you want to study architecture?
  2. Can you tell us about a particular architect or building that you are interested in or feel inspired by, and why?
  3. Can you tell us about your most memorable experience when visiting a building, a place or a city?
  4. Which is your favourite or best piece of work in your portfolio?

Typical offer and UCAS points explained

Like most universities, we use the UCAS Tariff point system for our course entry requirements.

Find out more about UCAS Tariff points and see how A-level, AS level, BTEC Diploma and T-level qualifications translate to the points system.

Teaching and assessment

You'll be taught by a range of staff, many of whom run their own practices or work in practice, which ensures that the practice-led research which is disseminated in the studio, or actually takes place there, is relevant to industry and practice. It also means that design studios are well placed to take advantage of the myriad of professional networks which staff bring with them.

Within each module are a design component and support/contextual component with the intention that knowledge and skills are always introduced and developed in relation to studio projects.

Studio projects form at least 50% of the course, giving you the skills and knowledge to tackle design issues in the built environment. Workshops teach drawing and making skills, such as casting, pencil and charcoal rendering, detailed large-scale model-making, computer-based graphics and CAD drawing. You will also study theoretical, cultural, historical, social, sustainable, material and technical issues.

Guided independent study (self-managed time)

When not attending timetabled sessions you will be expected to continue learning independently through self-study. This typically will involve reading journal articles and books, working on individual and group projects, undertaking preparing coursework assignments and presentations, and preparing for final assignments. Your independent learning is supported by a range of excellent facilities including online resources, the library and CANVAS, the online virtual learning platform.

Academic support

Our academic support team here at Kingston University provides help in a range of areas.

Dedicated personal tutor

When you arrive, we'll introduce you to your personal tutor. This is the member of academic staff who will provide academic guidance, be a support throughout your time at Kingston and who will show you how to make the best use of all the help and resources that we offer at Kingston University.

Workload

Each year you spend circa 300 hours of timetabled learning and teaching activities. These can be lectures, workshops, seminars and individual and group tutorials. Contact hours may vary depending on each module.

Type of learning and teaching

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3

Year 1
  • Scheduled learning and teaching: 300 hours
  • Guided independent study (self-managed time): 900 hours
Year 2
  • Scheduled learning and teaching: 300 hours
  • Guided independent study (self-managed time): 900 hours
Year 3
  • Scheduled learning and teaching: 300 hours
  • Guided independent study (self-managed time): 900 hours

Assessment

Assessment typically comprises practical (Design Portfolio, e.g. crits, Design Portfolio reviews and submissions) and coursework (eg essays, reports, self-assessment, dissertation).

The approximate percentage for how you will be assessed on this course is as follows:

Type of assessment

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3

Year 1
  • Coursework: 50%
  • Practical (Design Portfolio): 50%
  • Exams: 0%
Year 2
  • Coursework: 45%
  • Practical (Design Portfolio) : 55%
  • Exams: 0%
Year 3
  • Coursework: 40%
  • Practical (Design Portfolio): 60%
  • Exams: 0%

Feedback summary

We aim to provide feedback on assessments within 20 working days.

Your timetable

Your individualised timetable is normally available to students within 48 hours of enrolment. Whilst we make every effort to ensure timetables are as student-friendly as possible, scheduled learning and teaching can take place on any day of the week between 9am and 6pm. For undergraduate students, Wednesday afternoons are normally reserved for sports and cultural activities, but there may be occasions when this is not possible. Timetables for part-time students will depend on the modules selected.

Class sizes

To give you an indication of class sizes, this course normally attracts 110–120 students a year. Lecture sizes are normally 100-plus students.

In design studio you will be taught in groups of 18–20 students. However this can vary by academic year.

Gallery of student work

Facilities

Our department is moving into bespoke new facilities in spring/summer 2019. This will provide a collegiate environment for all students to work and learn whilst being part of an academic community.

Being part of Kingston School of Art, you will benefit from state-of-the-art workshops facilities that are among the best in UK.

Fees for this course

2023/24 fees for this course

The tuition fee you pay depends on whether you are assessed as a 'Home' (UK), 'Islands' or 'International' student. In 2023/24 the fees for this course are:

 Fee category Amount
Home (UK students) £9,250*
International Year 1 (2023/24): £16,500
Year 2 (2024/25): £16,800
Year 3 (2025/26): £17,100

For courses with a sandwich year, the fee for the placement year can be viewed on the undergraduate fees table. The placement fee published is for the relevant academic year stated in the table. This fee is subject to annual increases but will not increase by more than the fee caps as prescribed by the Office for Students or such other replacing body.

* For full time programmes of a duration of more than one academic year, the published fee is an annual fee, payable each year, for the duration of the programme. Your annual tuition fees cover your first attempt at all of the modules necessary to complete that academic year. A re-study of any modules will incur additional charges calculated by the number of credits. Home tuition fees may be subject to annual increases but will not increase by more than the fee caps as prescribed by the Office for Students or such other replacing body. Full time taught International fees are subject to an annual increase and are published in advance for the full duration of the programme.

Eligible UK students can apply to the Government for a tuition loan, which is paid direct to the University. This has a low interest rate which is charged from the time the first part of the loan is paid to the University until you have repaid it.

2022/23 fees for this course

The tuition fee you pay depends on whether you are assessed as a 'Home' (UK), 'Islands' or 'International' student. In 2022/23 the fees for this course are:

 Fee category Amount
Home (UK students) £9,250*
International Year 1 (2022/23): £16,200
Year 2 (2023/24): £16,500
Year 3 (2024/25): £16,800

For courses with a sandwich year, the fee for the placement year can be viewed on the undergraduate fees table. The placement fee published is for the relevant academic year stated in the table. This fee is subject to annual increases but will not increase by more than the fee caps as prescribed by the Office for Students or such other replacing body.

* For full time programmes of a duration of more than one academic year, the published fee is an annual fee, payable each year, for the duration of the programme. Your annual tuition fees cover your first attempt at all of the modules necessary to complete that academic year. A re-study of any modules will incur additional charges calculated by the number of credits. Home tuition fees may be subject to annual increases but will not increase by more than the fee caps as prescribed by the Office for Students or such other replacing body. Full time taught International fees are subject to an annual increase and are published in advance for the full duration of the programme.

Eligible UK students can apply to the Government for a tuition loan, which is paid direct to the University. This has a low interest rate which is charged from the time the first part of the loan is paid to the University until you have repaid it.

Note for EU students: UK withdrawal from the European Union

The Government has recently announced that new students from the European Union and Swiss Nationals starting their course after August 2021 will no longer be eligible for a student loan in England for Undergraduate or Postgraduate studies for 2021/22 academic year. This decision only applies to new EU students starting in 2021/22. If you are an existing/continuing EU student, you will continue to be funded until you graduate or withdraw from your course.

Need to know more?

Our undergraduate fees and funding section provides information and advice on money matters.

Additional costs

Depending on the programme of study, there may be extra costs that are not covered by tuition fees which students will need to consider when planning their studies. Tuition fees cover the cost of your teaching, assessment and operating University facilities such as the library, access to shared IT equipment and other support services. Accommodation and living costs are not included in our fees. 

Where a course has additional expenses, we make every effort to highlight them. These may include optional field trips, materials (e.g. art, design, engineering), security checks such as DBS, uniforms, specialist clothing or professional memberships.

Textbooks

Our libraries are a valuable resource with an extensive collection of books and journals as well as first-class facilities and IT equipment. You may prefer to buy your own copy of key textbooks, this can cost between £50 and £250 per year.

Computer equipment

There are open-access networked computers available across the University, plus laptops available to loan. You may find it useful to have your own PC, laptop or tablet which you can use around campus and in halls of residences. Free WiFi is available on each of the campuses. You may wish to purchase your own computer, which can cost from £100 to £3,000 depending on your course requirements.

Photocopying and printing

In the majority of cases written coursework can be submitted online. There may be instances when you will be required to submit work in a printed format. Printing, binding and photocopying costs are not included in your tuition fees, this may cost up to £100 per year.

Travel

Travel costs are not included in your tuition fees but we do have a free intersite bus service which links the campuses, Surbiton train station, Kingston upon Thames train station, Norbiton train station and halls of residence.

Materials

You'll have access to a range of facilities and resources, however you may choose to purchase your own art materials which can cost up to £250 per year.

Field trips

There may be optional study visits and field trips. These include local visits with an estimated cost of £25 per trip and international trips which can range between £600-£1000 per trip.

After you graduate

Graduates find employment in architectural and multidisciplinary built environment practices. Others find work in environmental, planning consultancies, some in the public sector, and in not-for-profit agencies. Students find work locally in London and the south-east, across the UK and internationally. Some students go on to develop small businesses or another specialism, while others pursue further study.

Accreditation

The Architecture BA (Hons) course is validated by the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) and prescribed by the Architects Registration Board (ARB).

Key information set

The scrolling banner(s) below display some key factual data about this course (including different course combinations or delivery modes of this course where relevant).