History and International Relations

This course is available in Clearing for September 2022

Apply through Clearing

Study options

Award

BA (Hons)

Key facts

UCAS code:
VV14
UCAS code:
VV16
UCAS code:
VV15
Location:
Stoke-on-Trent campus
Location:
Stoke-on-Trent campus
Location:
Stoke-on-Trent campus
Study option:
Full-time
Study option:
Full-time, with a foundation year
Study option:
Full-time, with a placement year
Duration:
3 Years
Duration:
4 Years
Duration:
4 Years
Start date:
26 September 2022

100% student satisfaction

(All History programmes) National Student Survey 2019

Coursework focused assessment

Emphasis on in-depth study and the development of well-researched, focused arguments

Outstanding Research Impact

87% of our research impact is recognised as “very considerable” or “outstanding" (Research Excellence Framework 2021)

Futureproof your learning by studying the past and unlock your understanding of how the world works today on this challenging new course from Staffordshire University’s brilliant History, Politics and International Relations team.

Combining the approaches and theories of International Relations with studies of modern and contemporary history, this course provides you with insight into understanding the rapidly changing world around us. Wars, revolutions, the global economy, Brexit, climate change, society, migration and power all come together as themes in this carefully designed, immersive and overlapping programme of study.

The History and International Relations award aims to develop your understanding of world events and global trends, knowledge of which is becoming increasingly essential in a less predictable world including a post Brexit Britain. The course focusses on the challenges of international relations today as well as providing, through the study of history, examples of the ways through which those challenges have been met in the past. It fosters your all-important problem-solving, communication, research and inquiry skills; providing study activities and assessments that encourage independence of thought, originality, critical self-awareness and advances your future employability prospects. 

Guided by experts in international organisations, security and intelligence as well as historians with various national and thematic interests, Staffordshire University’s research-led approach allows you to really get under the skin of the subjects you choose, gradually specialising in a topic studied at significant depth for your dissertation. 

The BA Hons History and International Relations aims to produce graduates who are reflective and critical learners with a global perspective. There is also the option to complete a placement year with our BSc (Hons)  with a Placement Year route, whilst the Foundation Year route is designed for students who may not have the academic profile to go straight onto the three-year programme. 

Combining the approaches and theories of International Relations with studies of modern and contemporary history, this course provides you with insight into understanding the rapidly changing world around us. Wars, revolutions, the global economy, Brexit, climate change, society, migration and power all come together as themes in this carefully designed, immersive and overlapping programme of study.

The History and International Relations award aims to develop your understanding of world events and global trends, knowledge of which is becoming increasingly essential in a less predictable world including a post Brexit Britain. The course focusses on the challenges of international relations today as well as providing, through the study of history, examples of the ways through which those challenges have been met in the past. It fosters your all-important problem-solving, communication, research and inquiry skills; providing study activities and assessments that encourage independence of thought, originality, critical self-awareness and advances your future employability prospects.

Guided by experts in international organisations, security and intelligence as well as historians with various national and thematic interests, Staffordshire University’s research-led approach allows you to really get under the skin of the subjects you choose, gradually specialising in a topic studied at significant depth for your dissertation.

The BA (Hons) in History and International Relations aims to produce graduates who are reflective and critical learners with a global perspective.

The Foundation Year option is available for those who may not have the academic profile for direct entry onto the 3-year degree. It will prepare you for the History and International Relations degree by enhancing your skills with modules such as Introduction to Critical Thinking and Argument, Core Legal Skills and Academic Skills. The Foundation year is taught with the City of Stoke on Trent Sixth Form College, so you will be on the Staffordshire University Stoke on Trent campus and the college's campus for the first year.

 

Combining the approaches and theories of International Relations with studies of modern and contemporary history, this course provides you with insight into understanding the rapidly changing world around us. Wars, revolutions, the global economy, Brexit, climate change, society, migration and power all come together as themes in this carefully designed, immersive and overlapping programme of study.

The History and International Relations award aims to develop your understanding of world events and global trends, knowledge of which is becoming increasingly essential in a less predictable world including a post Brexit Britain. The course focusses on the challenges of international relations today as well as providing, through the study of history, examples of the ways through which those challenges have been met in the past. It fosters your all-important problem-solving, communication, research and inquiry skills; providing study activities and assessments that encourage independence of thought, originality, critical self-awareness and advances your future employability prospects.

Guided by experts in international organisations, security and intelligence as well as historians with various national and thematic interests, Staffordshire University’s research-led approach allows you to really get under the skin of the subjects you choose, gradually specialising in a topic studied at significant depth for your dissertation.

The BA (Hons) in History and International Relations aims to produce graduates who are reflective and critical learners with a global perspective. On the sandwich version of this course, you will complete a one-year placement after your second year to further your practical skills and employability.

On successful completion of study, we will issue the following award: BA (Hons) History and International Relations

On successful completion of study, we will issue the following award: BA (Hons) History and International Relations

On successful completion of study, we will issue the following award: BA (Hons) History and International Relations

Work placements

If you choose to study International Relations with a Placement Year, you will complete a placement between the second and final years of the course.

Work placements

If you choose to transfer to the Placement Year route after your foundation year, then you will have the opportunity to complete a placement after the third year of the course. 

Work placements

If you choose to study History and International Relations with a Placement Year, you will complete a placement between the second and final year of the course.

Course content

Students study combinations of core and optional modules across the degree. In the first year (Level 4) students are grounded both in the context of international history as well as how it can be studied with introductions to issues in international relations, global security and political thought.

In the second year (Level 5) students are provided with a core set of bespoke international relations modules and a history of international organisations as well as an array of specialist options specially selected for their relevance to contemporary issues in international politics. Students will study modules on the recent history of the Middle East, conflict and resolution in Northern Ireland and look at Gender History and Sexual Politics. Research methods are also taught in preparation for the final year’s research project.

In the final year (Level 6) the emphasis is very much on the practical deployment of the contextual knowledge and research skills honed in the previous two years with a wide variety of options to choose from and a final project to complete, working with a specialist in the student’s chosen field. Students are encouraged to apply what they have learned historically, conceptually, and theoretically to important foreign policy challenges today.

Students study combinations of core and optional modules across the degree. In Year 1 you will develop your academic skills by studying the foundation year modules, such as Introduction to Principles of Law, Introduction to Critical Thinking and Argument, and Academic Skills.

In the second year (Level 4) students are grounded both in the context of international history as well as how it can be studied with introductions to issues in international relations, global security and political thought.

In the third year (Level 5) students are provided with a core set of bespoke international relations modules and a history of international organisations as well as an array of specialist options specially selected for their relevance to contemporary issues in international politics. Students will study modules on the recent history of the Middle East, conflict and resolution in Northern Ireland and look at Gender History and Sexual Politics. Research methods are also taught in preparation for the final year’s research project.

In the final year (Level 6) the emphasis is very much on the practical deployment of the contextual knowledge and research skills honed in the previous two years with a wide variety of options to choose from and a final project to complete, working with a specialist in the student’s chosen field. Students are encouraged to apply what they have learned historically, conceptually, and theoretically to important foreign policy challenges today.

Students study combinations of core and optional modules across the degree. In the first year (Level 4) students are grounded both in the context of international history as well as how it can be studied with introductions to issues in international relations, global security and political thought.

In the second year (Level 5) students are provided with a core set of bespoke international relations modules and a history of international organisations as well as an array of specialist options specially selected for their relevance to contemporary issues in international politics. Students will study modules on the recent history of the Middle East, conflict and resolution in Northern Ireland and look at Gender History and Sexual Politics. Research methods are also taught in preparation for the final year’s research project.

On this award, you will complete a placement between your second and final year.

In the final year (Level 6) the emphasis is very much on the practical deployment of the contextual knowledge and research skills honed in the previous two years with a wide variety of options to choose from and a final project to complete, working with a specialist in the student’s chosen field. Students are encouraged to apply what they have learned historically, conceptually, and theoretically to important foreign policy challenges today.

Academic year

The course operates on a modular basis that provides flexibility and choice. Typically the majority of modules are 20 and 40 academic credits.

All students take a total of 120 credits per level and 360 credits for the degree as a whole. Your overall grade for the course and your degree classification are based on the marks obtained for modules taken at levels 5 and 6. The courses have one start point in September.

 

The course operates on a modular basis that provides flexibility and choice. Typically the majority of modules are 20 and 40 academic credits.

All students take a total of 120 credits per level and 360 credits for the degree as a whole. Your overall grade for the course and your degree classification are based on the marks obtained for modules taken at levels 5 and 6. The courses have one start point in September.

 

The course operates on a modular basis that provides flexibility and choice. Typically the majority of modules are 20 and 40 academic credits.

All students take a total of 120 credits per level and 360 credits for the degree as a whole. Your overall grade for the course and your degree classification are based on the marks obtained for modules taken at levels 5 and 6. The courses have one start point in September.

 

History and International Relations

History and International Relations

Video

Dr Jo Turner gives an introduction to the History and International Relations course

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Modules

The tables provide an indicative list of the modules that make up the course for the current academic year. Each module is worth a specified number of credits. Our teaching is informed by research, and modules change periodically to reflect developments in the discipline. We aim to ensure that all modules run as scheduled. If for any reason a module cannot be run we will advise you as soon as possible and will provide guidance on selecting an appropriate alternative module.

Year 1 compulsory modules
Year 1 compulsory modules
Global Life Stories 20 credits
History Of Political Thought 20 credits
History Of United States 20 credits
International History Of The Twentieth Century 20 credits
Introduction To International Relations 20 credits
Issues In Global Security 20 credits
Year 2 compulsory modules
Year 2 compulsory modules
Designing Research Projects 20 credits
Gender History And Sexual Politics 20 credits
International Relations Theory 20 credits
International Society From Westphalia To The Present 20 credits
Northern Ireland - Conflict And Resolution? 20 credits
The Middle East And Europe: Encounters And Conflicts From Napoleon To The Suez Crisis 20 credits
Year 3 compulsory modules
Year 3 compulsory modules
International Relations Project 40 credits
Show 6 optional modules

Modules

The tables provide an indicative list of the modules that make up the course for the current academic year. Each module is worth a specified number of credits. Our teaching is informed by research, and modules change periodically to reflect developments in the discipline. We aim to ensure that all modules run as scheduled. If for any reason a module cannot be run we will advise you as soon as possible and will provide guidance on selecting an appropriate alternative module.

Year 0 compulsory modules
Year 0 compulsory modules
Academic Skills 20 credits
Core Legal Skills 20 credits
Crime In Context 20 credits
Foundations Of Legal Knowledge 20 credits
Introduction To Critical Thinking And Argument 20 credits
Introduction To Principles Of Law 20 credits
Year 1 compulsory modules
Year 1 compulsory modules
Global Life Stories 20 credits
History Of Political Thought 20 credits
History Of United States 20 credits
International History Of The Twentieth Century 20 credits
Introduction To International Relations 20 credits
Issues In Global Security 20 credits
Year 2 compulsory modules
Year 2 compulsory modules
Designing Research Projects 20 credits
Gender History And Sexual Politics 20 credits
International Relations Theory 20 credits
International Society From Westphalia To The Present 20 credits
Northern Ireland - Conflict And Resolution? 20 credits
The Middle East And Europe: Encounters And Conflicts From Napoleon To The Suez Crisis 20 credits
Year 3 compulsory modules
Year 3 compulsory modules
International Relations Project 40 credits
Show 6 optional modules

Modules

The tables provide an indicative list of the modules that make up the course for the current academic year. Each module is worth a specified number of credits. Our teaching is informed by research, and modules change periodically to reflect developments in the discipline. We aim to ensure that all modules run as scheduled. If for any reason a module cannot be run we will advise you as soon as possible and will provide guidance on selecting an appropriate alternative module.

Year 1 compulsory modules
Year 1 compulsory modules
Global Life Stories 20 credits
History Of Political Thought 20 credits
History Of United States 20 credits
International History Of The Twentieth Century 20 credits
Introduction To International Relations 20 credits
Issues In Global Security 20 credits
Year 2 compulsory modules
Year 2 compulsory modules
Designing Research Projects 20 credits
Gender History And Sexual Politics 20 credits
International Relations Theory 20 credits
International Society From Westphalia To The Present 20 credits
Northern Ireland - Conflict And Resolution? 20 credits
The Middle East And Europe: Encounters And Conflicts From Napoleon To The Suez Crisis 20 credits
Year 4 compulsory modules
Year 4 compulsory modules
International Relations Project 40 credits
Show 6 optional modules

Entry requirements

  • Typical UCAS Offer: 112 points
  • A levels: BBC
  • BTEC: DMM
  • Typical UCAS Offer: 48 points
  • A levels: A, DD, EEE
  • BTEC: PPP
  • Typical UCAS Offer: 112 points
  • A levels: BBC
  • BTEC: DMM

We understand that you might have experienced a challenging run up to higher education and may have not met the entry requirements as listed. If this is the case don’t worry, contact us and our team of expert advisors can guide you through the next stages of application, or help you find the perfect course for your needs.

For equivalent entry requirements in your home country, please see the information on our country pages.

Choose your country

Check our entry and English language requirements for your country.

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Facilities

Libraries

We have Libraries and service desks at both sites in Stoke-on-Trent and Stafford. Our experienced and friendly staff can answer your IT queries, help you to access resources, show you how to research for your assignments and help with referencing.

Careers

Graduates find opportunities in local and national government, schools, media and law. Some find employment with charities (at home and overseas), in community advocacy or with NGOs. Many go on to additional study both with us and elsewhere. Often our graduates find that the transferable skills they learn during their time with us can open up opportunities in the private sector within local and international businesses. Though many of our alumni go into history-related work in museums and local heritage sites this programme has been specifically tailored to build students’ awareness of the challenges facing both the UK and the world today and it is hoped that students will find ways to apply what they study after they graduate.

All students have access to Career Connect, our dedicated careers team.

Teaching and assessment

Teaching

You will experience a wide variety of approaches to teaching on your course, including lectures, seminars, and one-to-one tutorials. We often use lectures, individual and group tasks supervised by the lecturers to enable immediate feedback and guided discussion/analysis. You will also have the opportunity to undertake independent research assignments, whole group and small group exercises, and give presentations at various level of formality to help develop your assignments.

Throughout, the focus is on ensuring that you progress through your degree in a cumulative way, gaining both subject knowledge as well as experience of essay planning, essay writing and argument development that are honed over time and practice.

You will have regular meetings with your personal tutor to discuss your progress and help you to achieve your aims.

Our exceptional NSS scores in recent years are proof of the team’s success in delivering beneficial higher education that students love.

You will experience a wide variety of approaches to teaching on your course, including lectures, seminars, and one-to-one tutorials. We often use lectures, individual and group tasks supervised by the lecturers to enable immediate feedback and guided discussion/analysis. You will also have the opportunity to undertake independent research assignments, whole group and small group exercises, and give presentations at various level of formality to help develop your assignments.

Throughout, the focus is on ensuring that you progress through your degree in a cumulative way, gaining both subject knowledge as well as experience of essay planning, essay writing and argument development that are honed over time and practice.

You will have regular meetings with your personal tutor to discuss your progress and help you to achieve your aims.

Our exceptional NSS scores in recent years are proof of the team’s success in delivering beneficial higher education that students love.

You will experience a wide variety of approaches to teaching on your course, including lectures, seminars, and one-to-one tutorials. We often use lectures, individual and group tasks supervised by the lecturers to enable immediate feedback and guided discussion/analysis. You will also have the opportunity to undertake independent research assignments, whole group and small group exercises, and give presentations at various level of formality to help develop your assignments.

Throughout, the focus is on ensuring that you progress through your degree in a cumulative way, gaining both subject knowledge as well as experience of essay planning, essay writing and argument development that are honed over time and practice.

You will have regular meetings with your personal tutor to discuss your progress and help you to achieve your aims.

Our exceptional NSS scores in recent years are proof of the team’s success in delivering beneficial higher education that students love.

Assessment

Coursework is the primary means of assessment, although there is a wide variety of assessments that this can pertain to. Beyond essays and research papers students can be expected to present their coursework research in poster project format, literature reviews and reflective portfolios.

Our student research journal, containing multiple examples of all levels of student coursework submitted since 2018 can be viewed here.  

Coursework is the primary means of assessment, although there is a wide variety of assessments that this can pertain to. Beyond essays and research papers students can be expected to present their coursework research in poster project format, literature reviews and reflective portfolios.

Our student research journal, containing multiple examples of all levels of student coursework submitted since 2018 can be viewed here.  

Coursework is the primary means of assessment, although there is a wide variety of assessments that this can pertain to. Beyond essays and research papers students can be expected to present their coursework research in poster project format, literature reviews and reflective portfolios.

Our student research journal, containing multiple examples of all levels of student coursework submitted since 2018 can be viewed here.  

Learning support

In addition to the excellent support you will receive from your course teaching team, our central Academic Skills team provides group and one-to-one help to support your learning in a number of areas. These include study skills (including reading, note-taking and presentation skills); written English (including punctuation and grammatical accuracy); academic writing (including how to reference); research skills; critical thinking and understanding arguments; and revision, assessment and examination skills (including time management).

Additional support

Our Student Inclusion Services support students with additional needs such as sensory impairment, or learning difficulties such as dyslexia.

Feedback

History and International Relations provides you with opportunities to develop and test your understanding of the subject matter in class and in tutorials before you complete the formal assessments. Modules often include initial assessments for which you receive feedback from your tutor but which count for only a portion of the module as a whole. Shorter assessments like these include personalised confidential tutor feedback designed to aid improvement in the main assessment later in the term. Formal, constructive, written feedback is provided on every piece of graded coursework you submit and we take great pride in seeing our students respond positively to it, whatever grade they have achieved.

History and International Relations provides you with opportunities to develop and test your understanding of the subject matter in class and in tutorials before you complete the formal assessments. Modules often include initial assessments for which you receive feedback from your tutor but which count for only a portion of the module as a whole. Shorter assessments like these include personalised confidential tutor feedback designed to aid improvement in the main assessment later in the term. Formal, constructive, written feedback is provided on every piece of graded coursework you submit and we take great pride in seeing our students respond positively to it, whatever grade they have achieved.

History and International Relations provides you with opportunities to develop and test your understanding of the subject matter in class and in tutorials before you complete the formal assessments. Modules often include initial assessments for which you receive feedback from your tutor but which count for only a portion of the module as a whole. Shorter assessments like these include personalised confidential tutor feedback designed to aid improvement in the main assessment later in the term. Formal, constructive, written feedback is provided on every piece of graded coursework you submit and we take great pride in seeing our students respond positively to it, whatever grade they have achieved.

Year 1

20% of time in lectures, seminars or similar
80% of time in independent study
0% of time in placements

Year 2

20% of time in lectures, seminars or similar
80% of time in independent study
0% of time in placements

Year 3

20% of time in lectures, seminars or similar
80% of time in independent study
0% of time in placements

Year 1

0% practical exams
100% coursework
0% written exams

Year 2

5% practical exams
95% coursework
0% written exams

Year 3

7% practical exams
93% coursework
0% written exams

Staff

You will be taught by an expert teaching team that includes senior academics and leaders in their respective fields. However, being a small department, over the course of your time with us you will likely take multiple modules by some members of staff. We take pride in getting to know all our students and we hope you get to know something about us too!

Dr Tony Craig

Associate Professor

Tony's expertise is in Northern Ireland, intelligence and security studies, archive research, conflict resolution. His research interests include Irish and British foreign policy, intelligence history, terrorism, security studies and decolonisation.

Tony's profile

Dr Fiona Robertson-Snape

Senior Lecturer

Fiona's expertise is in international relations theory and international ethics. Her research interests cover international society, human rights and international criminal justice.

Fiona's profile

Dr Simon Smith

Associate Professor

Simon's expertise covers EU-NATO Cooperation, transatlantic security and European and US defence transformation. His research interests include transatlantic security and reforming European defence.

Simon's profile

Alun Thomas

Senior Lecturer

Alun's research interests cover the history of Russia and the Soviet Union and Central Asia; imperialism, colonialism, decolonisation, refugeedom, itinerance; nomadism,nationalism, state-building, urbanisation, memory and patrimonialisation.

Alun's profile

Dr Anthony Mckeown

Lecturer

Anthony teaches International Relations in the Modern Era; Global Policy Analysis and Money, Trade and Development.

Anthony's profile

Dr Sarah Irving

Lecturer

Dr Sarah Irving is a Lecturer in modern Middle Eastern history, specialising in the social and cultural history of Late Ottoman and Mandate Palestine and the broader Levant region.

Sarah's profile

Fees

For the course starting on 26 September 2022 the tuition fees are:

Tuition fees for BA (Hons)-Full-time
Study option UK / Channel Islands International
Full-time £9,250 per year of study £14,500 per year of study

For the course starting on 26 September 2022 the tuition fees are:

Tuition fees for BA (Hons) Full-time, with a foundation year
Study option UK / Channel Islands International
Full-time £9,250 for your first year subsequent years will be charged at the University standard rate £14,500 for your first year subsequent years will be charged at the University standard rate

For the course starting on 26 September 2022 the tuition fees are:

Tuition fees for BA (Hons) Full-time, with a placement year
Study option UK / Channel Islands International
Full-time £9,250 per year of study £14,500 per year of study

UK and Channel Island students: This tuition fee is agreed subject to UK government policy and parliamentary regulation. If the UK government passes appropriate legislation, the fee for subsequent years of study may increase in each academic year. But this increase will not exceed the rate of inflation as measured by RPIX**. Any change in fees will apply to both new and continuing students. The University will notify students of any change as early as possible. Further information about fee changes would be posted on the University’s website once this becomes available.

**RPIX is a measure of inflation equivalent to all the items in the Retail Price Index (RPI) excluding mortgage interest payments.

International students: Tuition fees will remain the same for each year of your course, as long as you complete it in the normal time-frame (i.e. no repeat years or breaks in study).

Included in tuition fees
Included in the fees:
Not included in tuition fees
Not included in the fees:
  • Text books are available from the library, but some students choose to purchase their own copies.
  • Printing
  • Travel costs
  • Any optional field trips
  • Text books are available from the library, but some students choose to purchase their own copies.
  • Printing
  • Travel costs
  • Any optional field trips
  • Text books are available from the library, but some students choose to purchase their own copies.
  • Printing
  • Travel costs
  • Any optional field trips
Accommodation and living costs
Accommodation and living costs

Accommodation and living costs are not included in our fees. 

For more information on accommodation and living costs, please see: Accommodation

Sources of financial support

If you receive funding from Student Finance you may be eligible to apply for additional benefits. Details can be obtained by visiting: www.gov.uk

Scholarships and additional funding

As an undergraduate student at Staffordshire, you may be eligible for additional financial support through one of our scholarships and bursaries. You can visit our funding page to find out more and check your eligibility.

Scholarships and additional funding

As an undergraduate student at Staffordshire, you may be eligible for additional financial support through one of our scholarships and bursaries. You can visit our funding page to find out more and check your eligibility.

Scholarships and additional funding

As an undergraduate student at Staffordshire, you may be eligible for additional financial support through one of our scholarships and bursaries. You can visit our funding page to find out more and check your eligibility.

Our students

The input from the staff is great. You’re always supported. They give you resources. They’re supportive in your ideas.

George Brown

Student

It’s given me fundamental skills to approach politics and things that are happening around me and in the world at a new level.

I have seen a different outlook in myself. Politically, I understand things more. Watching the news, I’ve researched the connections. It’s given me fundamental skills to approach politics and things that are happening around me and in the world at a new level.

Joshua Smith

Student

I’m a lot more confident in voicing my opinions and thinking about the world critically and not being scared to share that. We have a lot of open discussions, it’s really brought me out of my shell.

Hannah Tottie

Student

The course is very interesting, it really tells you how we ended up where we are today. Besides all the facts, they make you think. They tell you the most interesting things. I hate to miss any of the lessons!

Aida Haughton

Student

The level of teaching from the history department was outstanding as all staff were always fully engaged and invested in every student.

Maelyne Coggins

Learning and Resources Development Co-ordinator (Eastwood Park Training)

Apply

Location Award Study option Start date Apply Link
Stoke-on-Trent campus BA (Hons) Full-time 26 September 2022 Apply now

Rules and regulations

If you are offered a place at Staffordshire University, your offer will be subject to our rules, regulations and enrolment conditions, which may vary from time to time.

Students of Staffordshire University enter into a contract with us and are bound by these rules and regulations, which are subject to change. For more information, please see: University Policies and Regulations.

Information from discover uni

Top 5 UK University

StudentCrowd University Awards 2022

87% of Research Impact is ‘Outstanding’ or ‘Very Considerable’

Research Excellence Framework 2021

Top 10 for Job Prospects

StudentCrowd University Awards 2022

Top 15 for Student Satisfaction

Complete University Guide 2022

68% of Research is “Internationally Excellent” or “World Leading”

Research Excellence Framework 2021

6th for Social Inclusion

The Times and The Sunday Times Good University Guide 2022