12 months
Duration
26600 GBP/year
16500 GBP/year
Unknown
Tuition fee
Unknown
Apply date
Unknown
Start date

About

The Politics, Violence and Crime programme at the University College London (UCL) offers an intensive training in the anthropology of politics, violence and crime. It provides a solid grounding in anthropological theory, analysis and ethnographic methods. 

Overview

Why study this degree at UCL?

The department was the first in the UK to integrate biological and social anthropology with material culture into a broad-based conception of the discipline. Our fieldwork takes us from the study of communal violence and organized crime in South Asia, to the investigation of ongoing revolutions in South America and the Middle East, genocides and wars in Central Africa and vernacular understanding of democracy and law in India and Venezuela.

UCL Anthropology ranks fifth in the QS World University Rankings by Subject 2019, making it the top ranked institution in London, and third in the UK and Europe for the subject. Our excellent results in the Research Excellence Framework 2014 also identify us as a leading Anthropology department in the UK, offering an exceptional breadth of expertise.

Students are encouraged to take full advantage of the wider anthropological community in London and the department's strong links with European universities and international institutions.

Careers

This Politics, Violence and Crime programme at the University College London (UCL) is likely to include an orientation towards further engagement and work in the NGO and intergovernmental sector and careers focused on applied work in the international arena on a range of issues from legal aid, human trafficking and migration, law and governance, il/licit economies, money laundering, counterfeiting, electoral monitoring, gender violence, drugs and development, organized crime and political risk analysis for impact investing and social enterprises. 

Employability

The Politics, Violence and Crime MSc Programme is designed to provide students with methodological skills that enable them to collect and analyse cross-culturally and comparatively data on violence, crime and their entanglement with politics and the state, and to test theoretically hypotheses about criminal political and economic governance in the Global South and beyond. 

Programme Structure

Courses include: 

  • Anthropology of Politics, Violence and Crime
  • Method in Ethnography
  • Anthropologies of Religion
  • Anthropological Approaches to Eurasian Socialist and Post-Socialist Societies
  • Anthropology of Crime
  • Anthropology of Development
  • Anthropology of India

Key information

Duration

  • Full-time
    • 12 months
  • Part-time
    • 24 months

Start dates & application deadlines

More details
    • We recommend you apply as soon as possible. The programme may remain open if places are still available and will be closed as soon as it is full or by 30 June.

Credits

180 alternative credits

Delivered

On Campus

Academic requirements

GPA admission requirements GPA
Upper Second Class

Other requirements

General requirements

  • Normally an upper second-class Bachelor's degree in a relevant discipline from a UK university or an overseas qualification of an equivalent standard.

Tuition Fee

To alway see correct tuition fees
  • International

    26600 GBP/year
    Tuition Fee
    Based on the tuition of 26600 GBP per year during 12 months.
  • National

    16500 GBP/year
    Tuition Fee
    Based on the tuition of 16500 GBP per year during 12 months.

Part time

  • UK: £8,250
  • International: £13,300

Living costs for London

1137 - 2157 GBP /month
Living costs

The living costs include the total expenses per month, covering accommodation, public transportation, utilities (electricity, internet), books and groceries.

Funding

Studyportals Tip: Students can search online for independent or external scholarships that can help fund their studies. Check the scholarships to see whether you are eligible to apply. Many scholarships are either merit-based or needs-based.

Our partners

Politics, Violence and Crime
-
University College London (UCL)

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