|Study location||United Kingdom, Colchester Campus|
|Type||Master courses, full-time|
|Nominal duration||1 year|
Undergraduate diploma (or higher)
an overall grade of 2:2 and above
IELTS: 7.0 overall (with a minimum component score of 5.5)
At least 1 reference(s) must be provided.
Reference should be written on official letterhead, signed and dated. Please upload it in the Documents section.
Interested? To learn more about this study programme, entry requirements and application process, please contact one of our consultants in a country nearest to you.
Research Methods in History
Race and Class in the United States, South Africa and Britain: Select Topics (optional)
Illness and Culture in 18th-And 19th-Century Europe (optional)
The Public History Workshop (optional)
Gender in Early Modern Europe c.1500- c.1800 (optional)
Approaches to Cultural and Social History (optional)
A Global History of Food, c.1400 – c.1750 (optional)
The Making of Consumer Culture: Britain 1780-1960 (optional)
Narcotic Culture: A History of Drugs (From the Sixteenth to the Twenty First Century) (optional)
Decency and Disorder: Institutions in Essex 1700-1900 (optional)
The Patterns of Victorian Life: Reconstructing Nineteenth-Century Communities (optional)
The Uses of Space in Early Modern History (optional)
We have excellent links with the research community, both in the UK and worldwide, so many of our students have gone on to teach in higher education institutions. Others have found employment in archives, research, managing research funds, other forms of educational provision, the Civil Service, the National Health Service, and management.
Within our Department of History, we offer supervision for PhD, MPhil and MA by Dissertation. Themes of particular research interest include:
Class, race and gender formation
Wars and revolutions
International relations and oil diplomacy
The history of medicine
The history of crime
Popular culture and consumption
The history of ideas and print culture
The history of the Roma and Sinti in Europe
Historical censuses and surveys