Search our site
Search our site
  • English Language & Linguistics BA (Hons)

English Language & Linguistics BA (Hons)

Why choose this course?

How does the English language work in the real world?

This course applies theories of language and communication to everyday life. You'll look at how language is used to communicate at work, rest and play and how people learn and teach languages. You will think about how languages shape the way we interact and how people use language as a badge of identity.

You will examine how language systems work together, investigating meaning, grammar, vocabulary, pronunciation and conversation. You'll analyse spoken and written communication in business and society. You'll study media, advertising and literary texts and understand how language and accents are linked to identity.

Our experienced tutors will guide you in your learning, using innovative techniques in their teaching, and providing constructive feedback throughout your studies. You will also have the option to undertake a work placement during the course, helping to prepare you for the wider world and increasing your employability skills.

 

Attendance UCAS code Year of entry
3 years full time QH90 2020
4 years full time including foundation year QQ33 2020
6 years part time Apply direct to University 2020
Location Penrhyn Road

Reasons to choose Kingston

  • You'll be taught by staff who are actively involved in research and who publish and present their work nationally and internationally.
  • As part of this course, you'll develop key skills for employment, including project management, research design, data analysis and report writing.
  • Through an optional work placement, you can prepare yourself for employment and increase your workplace skills.

 

What you will study

The English Language & Linguistics course focuses on the way the English language works in the real world, in different everyday contexts and within and across discourse and cultural communities.

The course is designed to develop your ability to analyse language in today's world by drawing on a broad range of linguistics sub-disciplines.

You'll learn how to: analyse spoken language for factors that correlate with identity and written texts for style and meaning; understand how individuals acquire their first language and learn a second; explore a broad range of discourse types such as media communication and literary texts for patterns of language.

Modules

Each level is made up of four modules each worth 30 credit points. Typically a student must complete 120 credits at each level.

Year 1

Year 2

Optional year

Final year

Year 1 helps you understand the logic behind language, analysing grammar, pronunciation, vocabulary and conversation. You will look at how language is used in real-life and explore language from the smallest sounds to sentences and complex discourse. You'll become skilled at describing and analysing language. You'll develop a range of writing and interactional skills for communicating in different contexts.

Core modules

Introduction to Language

30 credits

This module is a core requirement for students of English Language and Linguistics. It introduces students to the field by questioning judgemental attitudes to language and encouraging students to take a descriptive approach.  This is developed by focusing on the description and analysis of language at different levels, namely phonetics, phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, and pragmatics.  In the second half of the module students will be expected to apply such knowledge to various areas of current research interest in linguistics which could include language acquisition and processing, the history of English, the contemporary position of English around the world, language and technology and language and new media. 

Students will gain a basic understanding of how language works and will be introduced to the key concepts and frameworks for describing and analysing language in terms of its different constituents (sounds, words, phrases, sentences, utterances), with specific reference to the underlying principles for combining them in meaningful ways. The module will provide the foundations for students for further study at Levels 5 and 6. 

Introduction to Communication

30 credits

This module is a core requirement for students of English Language. It introduces you to language as a tool for human communication drawing on linguistics and its related disciplines. The main features of the module are (a) its focus on the analysis of language use and meaning in context and (b) its concern with key issues in intercultural communication.

You will study language as communication in its social and cultural contexts and gain an insight into the formation of meaning and social relationships. The module will initiate you to the key concepts and frameworks for describing and analysing discourse, (ie. language above the sentence), with specific reference to meaning in context, talk in interaction, narrative practices and discourse strategies in intercultural encounters.  

By the end of this module, you should have gained an insight into the nature of human communication and feel competent at discussing instances of everyday and institutional communication, demonstrating familiarity with the key frameworks in the study of communication in linguistics.  This module will also encourage the development of your interactional and intercultural competencies.  

Beyond English: Language, Culture and Identity

credits

In this module students will apply the knowledge they are acquiring on the co-requisite modules (EN4002 and EN4003) to the analysis of a language other than English. Students attend Kingston Language Scheme language classes at an appropriate level in a language of their choice. The chosen language is then explored from a linguistic perspective via a comparative analysis (with English) and from a culture perspective via a report on an aspect of culture and/or identity relating to a community where the language is spoken.

Researching Everyday Life

30 credits

A key task of sociologists is to understand the routine aspects of everyday life.

This module will focus your attention on how researchers have utilised a range of qualitative and quantitative research methods to develop attentiveness to the seemingly mundane that is everyday life and how lives are lived at the junctures of self, family, culture and social worlds. This module aims to ground your understandings of everyday life through practical application of methods and data analysis. You will gain hands-on experience of research skills throughout the module that can be applied to future study and employability

Year 2 investigates differences in accents and dialects. You will explore how the way we use language is linked to social factors. You'll investigate language use, variation and change in society, through a range of research methods. For example, you might examine how an adult learns a second language or how style and meaning are created in spoken, written and literary texts.

Core modules

Language and Society

30 credits

In this core module, students will engage critically with the complex relationship between language and society from a range of sociolinguistic perspectives and they will be encouraged to develop their research skills in preparation for the requirements of Level 6.

In the first teaching block, lectures and seminar discussions will focus on sociolinguistics at the macro level to look at language diversity, language endangerment multilingualism and language contact, in addition to the global spread of ideas, identities and discourse through language.

We will also touch upon major debates regarding gender and power in both media and scholarly discourses and use this theme to show how academic theories evolve through research.

Weekly sessions will involve investigating case studies from different countries to showcase how language research can be applied to the study of policy, politics, education and media. A further focus will be on interactional sociolinguistics through the study of the relations between language and gender in mixed and single-sex talk in both private and public spheres.

In the second teaching block, sessions introduce students to key sociolinguistic research and findings that shed light on how and why different speakers systematically vary their language use in relation to a range of social factors, such as class, social status, age, ethnicity, gender. Sessions then move on to explore how and why individual speakers alternate between styles and languages on different occasions, drawing on sociolinguistic models of style and code-switching/code-mixing. In the course of this module, students will be encouraged to explore variation at all levels of language: from phonetics to syntax and pragmatics and will be introduced to key research methods in the field of sociolinguistics as a way of learning to evaluate qualitative and quantitative approaches to the study of language and society. Finally, students will conduct their own sociolinguistic projects, collecting spoken data or analysing existing recordings,taking into account issues of ethics and permission.

Language and Cognition

30 credits

This is an optional module for students taking English Language and Communication in Level 5, and will appeal to students who are interested in developing their understanding of how language is perceived and processed. This module focuses on first and second language acquisition and the relationship between language and cognition (debate might include questions concerning the relationship between language and thought, modularity of mind, Universal Grammar, etc.). Students are encouraged to comprehend and explain the nature and relationship between first and second language acquisition/learning as well as first and second language learning processes, eg. the critical period hypothesis and bilingualism or the differences between child and adult learners. The major strands of the module cover the underlying language systems and language processing; the course considers how children or adults acquire the various components of their native language, eg. phonology, morphology, syntax and socio-pragmatic knowledge. Students examine psychological and linguistic theories of linguistic and cognitive development and review some empirical evidence of the nature and effects of input. Students are expected to engage with the nature of researching language acquisition and the challenges this poses for researchers. Other languages apart from English will be used to highlight how language is represented in the mind of bilinguals. Students are encouraged to analyse and critique major theories and models in the light of their own learning experiences. The module is also aimed at giving students solid foundation of applied linguistics in which areas from psychology, cognition, computing and biology also enrich their understanding. The topics will cover linguistic, psychological as well as pedagogical perspectives.

Style and Meaning

30 credits

This module explores the linguistic study of style and meaning in a range of contexts, such as spoken and written mediums, including natural conversation, literary and media texts. It brings together work from the fields of stylistics and pragmatics to consider how we use and understand language in use. The topics presented in this module focus on contextual meaning and its effects, exploring aspects of language and creativity, as well as key theories and frameworks in stylistics and pragmatics to understand how style and meaning are created and interpreted. The module builds on the foundational knowledge acquired at Level 4 and prepares students for work at Level 6 by introducing concepts and ideas that can be explored in Special Studies or as a final-year English Language and Communication Dissertation project.

Optional modules

Being Human: Self, Subject, Identity in Medieval and Early Modern Culture

30 credits

This module is an optional period module at Level 5. The year-long module provides an introduction to the literary culture of England during the years 1380-1650. This module considers medieval and early modern English texts in relation to influential works from the Continent (mostly from Italy, the ‘birthplace of the Renaissance'), and by situating canonical literature in relation to non-canonical writings of the medieval and early modern periods. You will begin by examining poetry and drama written in the late-Medieval period, including some of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. The rest of Teaching Block One will focus on medieval drama – from mystery plays to morality plays – highlighting continuity and change with later, Renaissance drama. It will also study English literature and culture in the fifteenth and early-sixteenth centuries in relation to Continental influences. Because Shakespeare's Richard II is a Renaissance play whose action takes place in the medieval period, this play provides a pivotal middle point between Teaching Blocks One and Two, which resumes in the mid-sixteenth century and continues with plays, poetry, prose and cultural documents framed on one side by the Edwardian Reformation and on the other by the English Civil War. 

Transforming Realities: Innovation and Social Change in Twentieth Century and Contemporary Literature

30 credits

This module is an optional period module at Level 5. It will begin by exploring literature published from the 1930s through to the present day, and will examine the strategies writers have used in response to a changing Britain and wider world. We will consider how twentieth and twenty-first-century texts adapt realist, modernist and postmodern techniques to engage with issues such as the rise of mass culture, the threat of totalitarianism, the establishment of the Welfare State, post-war immigration, and sexual liberation. To enhance your perspective on these issues, you will be introduced to non-fiction material by other contemporary writers, such as J.B. Priestley, Erich Fromm, Iris Murdoch, Ludwig Wittgenstein, Richard Hoggart, and George Lamming, as well as more recent critical and theoretical material.  The module also examines the development and continuing popularity of realist drama in the twentieth century. We will pay particular attention to the ways in which realist drama is used as a tool of social and political examination in the various contexts of pre-Revolutionary Russia, Dublin in the aftermath of the First World War, and the establishment of the welfare state in Britain after 1945. Secondly, we will examine the developments in non-realist forms of drama and the experiments which gave rise to what is, somewhat controversially, called the 'Theatre of the Absurd'. The module culminates with the study of a selection of texts chosen to illustrate the great variety of genres and styles in contemporary British literature and to exemplify literature written by different nationalities and social groups. Underpinned by relevant theoretical perspectives, questions will be raised about the relation between literature and contemporary events, with relation to issues pertinent to literature, such as social mobility, hybridity, democracy and technology. In recent years, authors studied have included Evelyn Waugh, Graham Greene, George Orwell, Sylvia Plath, Harold Pinter, Alan Hollinghurst, and Zadie Smith.

Researching Race and Ethnicity

30 credits

This module focuses on historical and theoretical conceptualisations and methodological approaches to researching ‘race' and ethnicity in contemporary society. Key questions that are interrogated on the module are: In what ways do the researcher and participants' racial and ethnic identities impact on the research process? In what ways are race and ethnicity shaped, and in turn shape, the experiences of class, gender, sexuality and religion? How do they intersect with other forms of social difference to affect relations of power and privilege? What are the ethical dilemmas of doing such research? How are different social contexts shaped by, and shape, race and ethnicity? What are the ways in which individuals, groups and communities challenge racism in order to raise awareness and contribute to social change? Throughout the module students will work to expand their critical thinking and research skills, make meaningful connections between theoretical concepts and lived experience, and to better understand how experiences of race and ethnicity interact with broader social structures.

Globalisation and Social Change

30 credits

Through TV, newspapers, and other forms of media we are continually told that we live in a fast-moving globalised world. Yet whilst ‘globalisation' is now a common term, what it entails and how it affects our lives is often more difficult to discern.

Focusing on the social, cultural, political and economic aspects of globalisation, this module exposes the different dimensions and implications of global social change. Opening with a critical examination of the meaning and competing definitions of globalisation, it moves on to examine: processes and theories of uneven global development, international inequality, the evolution and changing face of global capital, the significance of global environmental risk, the creation of global cultures and the transformation of local culture, migration and transculturalism, the rise of global cities and the urban experience, and the significance of global networks.

Although not a pre-requisite, this module is also a good preparation for students wishing to study Migration and Social Transformation (SO6022) in level 6. The module will help to prepare students for a variety of professions in which knowledge and understanding of international and global social processes is relevant.

Cultural Theories of Mass and New Media

30 credits

This module builds on the theoretical concepts introduced in How Media Changed the World, looking closely and in more depth at how these concepts emerged and developed in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries and examines their utility in the understanding and analysis of contemporary culture. The module is in two parts: in the first semester we consider how various theories of media and culture have responded to social, political and technological change. In the second semester the module explores some of the key issues surrounding the digitisation of the media and how this has transformed work, leisure and various cultural forms and practices, such as art and popular music. Through practical application of these theories we will test their pertinence and utility through analyses of contemporary media, culture, texts and practices.

You can also study abroad or take a work placement in your second year at locations in Europe, the United States, and Australia.

In the final year, you'll specialise in an area of language and linguistics through an extended piece of work (ie. dissertation). We'll guide you and help you to develop your ability to work independently.

Core modules

English Language: Dissertation Project

30 credits

This module provides the opportunity for students to prepare a sustained piece of independent research in the field of English Language and Communication. The course begins with a programme of dissertation and research interactive lectures which provide introductory advice on how to undertake independent work at this level. Students work with a subject specialist supervisor to develop and produce an extended research essay on a topic of research they have agreed with the teaching team via the submission of a dissertation proposal.  All students present their work at a student conference to be held at the end of the second teaching block.

Professional Communication Skills

30 credits

This module covers a broad range of topics to engage students in different genres of communication to develop both spoken and written skills necessary for employability. The topics, drawn from sociolinguistics, stylistics and discourse analysis, include analysing interaction in the professional setting, copy-editing, writing to a specific brief and presenting a professional brief. Through interactive lectures, guest talks, personal tutorials, and a workplace option where students have the opportunity to experience working practices, students are encouraged to develop skills and reflect on their own practices as a way of gaining an  understanding of communication matters in real life and work contexts. The module's focus on professional interactional and writing skills as well as its links to Kingston's Careers and Employability Service activities and events guides students in planning their careers and developing their employability skills.

Optional modules

Special Study: Narrative

30 credits

This module looks at narrative story telling in both fictional and real life stories. We explore concepts within narratology to explore the theory of narrative, as a way to understand the nature, form and function of narratives. We will look at the common or universal characteristics of narrative storytelling as well as differences and find out how it is that we are able to comprehend, memorise and produce stories. We will look at narrative structure, characterisation, narration and disnarration, narrative beginnings, the narrator as witness, children's narratives and fairytales, and narratives in the media (eg. newspapers, blogs) such as those following major world events.

Special Study: Meaning

30 credits

This module explores ideas from a wide range of disciplines and introduces students to some of the key concepts in the study of meaning. It begins by considering work in the philosophy of language on what it means to ‘mean' something and moves on to the distinction between the context-dependent meaning inherent in language-in-use – the domain of pragmatics – and context-independent meaning – the domain of linguistic semantics.   Students will consider how different linguistic elements interact with the discourse context to contribute to the communicative act, and we will also consider the role played by extra-linguistic aspects of communication such as facial expression, gesture and body language.

Special Study: Discourse and Social Media

30 credits

This module will explore discourse aspects of social media in our globalising world, drawing on theories and methodologies developed in linguistics, sociolinguistics, critical discourse analysis and linguistic anthropology. Students will have the opportunity to research language and communication in a range of social media, including social networking sites, such as Facebook, media sharing sites like YouTube and Flickr, wikis, and other sites of (micro)blogging, such as Twitter.

Special Study Language Processing

30 credits

In this module we will explore the real time processing of language, focusing on the underlying skills which enable the comprehension and production of speech. A psycholinguistic perspective of language will be adopted, exploring the links between the brain, behaviour and cognition and the experimental research techniques used in this field. We will begin by asking how we recognise words, before moving on to sentences and the organisation of conversation. In order to fully understand the processing of language we will look at what happens when it breaks down; representative disorders may include dyslexia, autism, aphasia and dementia.

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.

Foundation year - Humanities & Arts

You can also study this course with a Foundation year.

Course combinations

You can combine the foundation year with the following subjects:

The courses are 4 years full time including foundation year.

 

Entry requirements

112 tariff points

Typical offer

112 UCAS points from Level 3 qualifications, including English Language/Literature or related subject (i.e. A Levels, BTEC Diploma, Access Diploma, IB Diploma, etc).

Additional requirements

Entry on to this course does not require an interview, entrance test, audition or portfolio.

International

All non-UK applicants must meet our English Language requirements. For this course it is Academic IELTS of 6.5 overall, with no element below 5.5

Teaching and assessment

Teaching and learning strategies and methods have been designed to introduce you to a range of skills, issues and critical debates in English language, and are detailed in the learning outcomes of each module.

You'll study through interactive lectures and seminars, practical work, small-group discussion and individual writing exercises, workshops and seminars and student-led discussion.

Assessment includes essays, exams, in-class and take-home tests, reflective writing, individual and group presentations, poster presentations, practical projects and independent research projects.

Guided independent study

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 exams. 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.

Your workload

Time spent in timetabled teaching and learning activity

  • Year 1: 22%
  • Year 2: 16%
  • Year 3: 14%

Contact hours may vary depending on your modules.

Type of teaching and learning

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3

Year 1
  • Scheduled teaching
  • Guided independent study
Year 2
  • Scheduled teaching
  • Guided independent study
Year 3
  • Scheduled teaching
  • Guided independent study

How you will be assessed

Assessment typically comprises exams (eg test or exam), practical (eg presentations, performance) and coursework (eg essays, reports, self-assessment, portfolios and dissertation). The approximate percentage for how you will be assessed on this course is as follows, though depends to some extent on the optional modules you choose:

Type of assessment

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3

Year 1
  • Coursework
Year 2
  • Coursework
Year 3
  • Coursework

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 teaching can take place on any day of the week between 9.00am and 6.00pm. 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 15 students and lecture sizes are normally 10-25. However this can vary by module and academic year.

Who teaches this course?

Many of the English Language and Linguistics teaching team are actively involved in research including TEDx talks, conferences and language forums like L-SLARF (London Second Language Acquisition Research Forum). 

Academic teaching is supported by visiting speakers and guest lecturers who enhance your learning.

Facilities

The campus at Penrhyn Road is a hive of activity, housing the main student restaurant, the learning resources centre (LRC), and a host of teaching rooms and lecture theatres. 

At the heart of the campus is the John Galsworthy building, a six-storey complex that brings together lecture theatres, flexible teaching space and information technology suites around a landscaped courtyard.

Course fees and funding

2019/20 fees for this course

The tuition fee you pay depends on whether you are assessed as a 'Home' (UK or EU), 'Islands' or International' student. In 2019/20 the fees for this course are:

 Fee category  Amount
Home (UK and EU students) Foundation year: £7,800
£9,250*
International Foundation: £12,700
Year 1 (2019/20): £12,700 or £14,200**
Year 2 (2020/21): £13,100 or £14,600**
Year 3 (2021/22): £13,500 or £15,000**
Islands (Channel Islands and Isle of Man) To be confirmed by the Island Authorities

* These fees are annual and may increase in line with inflation each year subject to the results of the Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF). 

** The international fee rate charged will depend upon the course combination chosen.

Eligible UK and EU 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.

Additional costs

Depending on the programme of study, there may be extra costs which 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, IT equipment and other support services. Accommodation and living costs are not included in our fees. 

Text books

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, or be required to, buy your own copy of key textbooks.

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.

Printing

In the majority of cases coursework can be submitted online. There may be instances when you will be required to submit work in a printed format. Printing and photocopying costs are not included in your tuition fees.

Travel

Travel costs are not included but we do have a free intersite bus service which links the campuses and halls of residence.

For this course you will be 

  • involved in processes of making, as means of exploration, experimentation, and understanding your practice, by using a diverse range of media and materials
  • required to purchase your own copy of books, for required reading
  • required to produce physical artefacts for assessment 
  • able to participate in optional study visits and/or field trips

However, over and above this you may incur extra costs associated with your studies, which you will need to plan for. 

In order to help you budget, the information below indicates what activities and materials are not covered by your tuition fees 

  • personal laptops and other personal devices 
  • personal copies of books 
  • optional study visits and field trips (and any associated visa costs)
  • printing costs
  • your own chosen materials and equipment
  • costs of participating at external events, exhibitions, performances etc.

The costs vary every year and with every student, according to the intentions for the type of work they wish to make. Attainment at assessment is not dependent upon the costs of materials chosen.

Note for EU students: UK withdrawal from the European Union

EU students starting a programme in the 2019/20 academic year will be charged the same fees as those who began in 2018/19 (subject to any annual increase in accordance with the applicable terms and conditions and the Kingston University fees schedule).

They will also be able to access the same financial support for the duration of their course as students who began in 2018/19, even if their degree concludes after the UK's exit from the EU.

No assurances have yet been made regarding 2020/21 and beyond. Updates will be published here as soon as they become available.

After you graduate

You'll graduate with a strong awareness of the nature of language and its use in written and oral communication. This will make you ideally suited to a wide range of professional sectors including public relations, education, media, publishing and translation. Many graduates progress to postgraduate courses in linguistics, journalism, media, translation, speech therapy, law conversion courses, publishing and education.

What our students say

The tutors on this course are completely motivated to support their students in achieving their best potential and continually find ways to make the subject interesting and approachable for all. 

When I first came to university I never expected to graduate with a first-class degree, but with the encouragement and continued guidance from the teaching staff it became possible. I have never been particularly academic, but this course gives you the opportunity to study areas you are particularly interested in that play to your strengths. I know that choosing this course was the best decision I could have made.

Sally Jane Durrant

My main reason for choosing this course was my passion for English since I was a little child. I have always wanted to develop my English language skills and this course seemed to be the most appropriate one for helping me to achieve this goal. 

The most helpful parts of this course were based on combining both theoretical learning and practical learning. The class structure was designed in an interesting and innovative way; the lectures would provide students with a theoretical background of new concepts and theories, while the seminars allowed us to put into practice the things that were taught during the lectures.

Roxana Grigore

I have a thriving passion for advertising and marketing in visual media (television, commercials etc.). The choice of modules on this course is extensive and will help me to obtain a career in my chosen field. 

Within my first few weeks I decided to become a student rep, taking on the responsibility of being a point of liaison between other students and the faculty. Obtaining this role and attending the required meetings has allowed me to get to know more faculty staff, gives me a feel for future modules / classes ahead of me and keeps me eager for my Kingston future.

Jesse Hughes

Links with business and industry

You will also be able to apply theory to practice in professional contexts, including the workplace. This will help you develop important skills for employability and your future career.  

Recent placements have been at Northern and Shell Media Group, SLN Media, Axis Education, NHS, Duty Free FAE, Integrated Care Partnership and Hail Care.

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).

Related courses

Undergraduate study
Site menu