English Literature (BA)

Course overview

Qualification Bachelor's Degree
Study mode Full-time
Duration 3 years
Intakes September
Tuition (Local students) $ 33,607
Tuition (Foreign students) $ 52,278





$ 33,607
Local students
$ 52,278
Foreign students

Estimated cost as reported by the Institution.


Data not available
Local students
Data not available
Foreign students

Student Visa

Data not available
Foreign students

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Entry Requirements

  • A-level: AAB (including an A in English Literature or English Literature and Language).
  • WBQ: Grade A in the Core plus AA at A Level. Must include grade A in English Literature or English Literature and Language.
  • Int Bacc: 36 points, including 665 in Higher Level subjects to include English Literature.


Year One is a foundation year designed to equip you with the skills for advanced study and to give you an overview of the subject that will enable you to make informed choices from the modules available in Years Two and Three. Single Honours students will need to take four 20-credit modules selected from topics that currently include ‘An Introduction to the Novel and Poetry’, ‘Reading and Identity’, ‘Texts in Time’ and ‘Literature and Place’, and two topics in Medieval and Renaissance Literature.

In Year Two you can select from a range of period-and theme-based modules in which you will build on the foundation year, reading a variety of texts in their historical and cultural contexts. These might include modules such as ‘Shakespeare and Renaissance Drama’, ‘The Novel in the Romantic Age’, Welsh Fiction and Poetry’, as well as ‘Ways of Reading’, ‘American South in Literature and Film’ and Creative Writing.

By Year Three you will have gained an experience of a variety of literary periods, topics, genres and approaches, developing your critical faculties and your skills in analysing texts and contexts. You will therefore be in an excellent position to choose between a range of more specialised modules in which you will be able to engage with current issues in research and scholarship in relation to authors and texts both well-known and possibly less well-known to you. Current topics include ‘Norse Myth and Saga’, ‘Jacobean Shakespeare’, ‘Eighteenth-Century Women Writers’, ‘Nineteenth-Century Crime Fiction’, ‘The Illustrated Book’, ‘Early Twentieth-Century Poetry’, ‘The Post-1945 American Novel’, ‘French Theory’ and ‘Hitchcock’ – and there are more opportunities for developing your talents as a creative writer, if you wish.

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