|Type||Graduate (master), full-time|
|Nominal duration||4 semesters|
|Tuition fee||$6,500.00 per year|
|Application fee||$150.00 one-time|
Undergraduate (bachelor) diploma (or higher)
Bachelor degree, at least 38 completed credits in the field of English Studies are required.
The entry qualification documents are accepted in the following languages: English.
Often you can get a suitable transcript from your school. If this is not the case, you will need official translations along with verified copies of the original.
You must take the original entry qualification documents along with you when you finally go to the university.
You can apply with scan copies of your documents, however you will present their originals to the university during enrollment in mid-September and they (scan copies and originals) have to be the same documents.
Applications are accepted from the following territories (based on citizenship): World.
English language proficiency (TOEFL 587 /IELTS 7.0 /oral examination)
At least 2 reference(s) should be provided.
If you don’t meet the admission requirements, you can have an additional preparatory semester (or year) program (pre-master). This bridging program is dedicated to those students who do not have required credits and courses from their former studies, therefore, they are unable to enroll the intended master’s program. The tuition fees of the pre-master program are as same as for the relevant bachelor’s program and any pre-master program starts in both semesters (in September and in February).
The goal of the MA in English Studies is the training of experts who, besides a full mastery of the English language, possess an extensive and in-depth knowledge of the language, culture and history of English-speaking countries.
Rather than mere passive receivers of information, students graduating from this MA programme will be specialists fully capable of undertaking independent and original investigations in a wide range of topics. As highly educated experts, they will become players in the social and cultural field occupying positions where their views will in fact influence a number of people; it is, therefore, indispensible that they be capable of applying and developing the skills acquired here in areas as diverse as international relations, tourism, the press and the media, business, publishing, municipal and national administration, the political and diplomatic spheres (several of our ex-students found jobs in the administrative centres of the EU), in cultural life (taken in its broadest sense) and, of course, in the academic field. The fact that the UK is one of the leading nations in the EU further increases the significance of training programmes of this kind. The diversity of the positions taken by our students in the past few years (students graduating from the five-year programme), as described in their testimonials, might serve as a useful pointer regarding the kinds of fields open for our graduates.