Taught degrees offer the perfect opportunity to enhance your knowledge in your chosen subject area. Through taught study, you’ll develop the skills you need to exceed in further research or your chosen career. Postgraduate taught courses are similarly structured to undergraduate courses, involving lectures, seminars, workshops and other on-campus activities.
Browse our postgraduate taught degrees today.
Our aim is to provide you with the skills, environment, support and expertise you need to help you take your next steps in life. Our taught programmes are designed to build on the knowledge and qualifications gained through undergraduate study, through similar teaching styles to undergraduate courses.
Explore our range of postgraduate courses today.
We offer the following taught degrees:
The MA is a postgraduate taught qualification specialising in the arts, humanities and social sciences. This includes subjects such as English Language, History and Sociology.
The MSc is a postgraduate qualification that specialises in STEM subjects. This includes Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics.
The PG Cert is a shorter postgraduate degree studied at masters level, without the need to complete a dissertation. This typically takes a full academic term to complete and is worth 60 credits.
The PG Dip is a postgraduate qualification completed at masters level, but over a shorter period of time. A PG Dip usually takes two full terms to complete and is worth 120 credits.
There are two main types of study at postgraduate level: taught and research. The majority of postgraduate courses are taught, but what exactly does this involve?
Taught postgraduate courses are delivered through in-person or online teaching, usually delivered by a lecturer or professor who specialises in the subject area. Teaching will often involve aspects such as:
- practical activities
Students who have completed an undergraduate degree will likely be familiar with this teaching style. At postgraduate level, taught aspects are usually more advanced, with aspects of independent research also required.