A Joint Honours programme in Anthropology and Philosophy offers students an exciting and attractive collaboration. Anthropology and Philosophy are cognate subjects that explore ideas and the impact of ideas on human culture, society and individuals.
• Philosophy explores the big questions – Who are we? What is our place in the world? How should we live? What is reality? Philosophy approaches such questions through argument, vision and imagination.
• Philosophy is different from other academic disciplines in that it teaches you not what to think, but how to think, challenging one's beliefs and assumptions about the world.
• Anthropology explores the fundamentals of what it means to be human and the eye-opening variety of human behaviours both in the present and from the past.
• We take an immersive approach to learning offering a diverse range of teaching approaches, including lectures, seminars, tutorials and workshop sessions.
• You will attend small-group classes with a focus on discussion and learning activities to encourage the self-development and critical reflection accepted as key to the development of personal and professional capacities.
*Fancy studying another subject alongside philosophy and anthropology?
Interested in history, English literature, creative writing, ancient civilisations, the environment or classics?
This joint honours programme gives you the opportunity to diversify your studies by studying other areas. For example, you could combine your course with modules in any of the above subjects or with modules in the following ones:
International Development: www.uwtsd.ac.uk/undergraduate/international-development-and-global-politics/international-development-pathway
Other humanities subjects: www.uwtsd.ac.uk/undergraduate
Bachelor of Arts (with Honours) - BA (Hons)
16 September 2019
Taking into account that student choices and requirements can differ radically, as well as ensuring a rounded knowledge of Philosophy and Anthropology generally, the scheme offers modules covering a wide range of topics and issues. Some of the areas of study include, for example, ethics, self and identity, knowledge and reality, equality, justice, existentialism, animal ethics, political philosophy, environmental issues, freedom, Buddhist philosophy, the body and culture, sacred journeys, water and society, gender, human evolution and hunter-gatherers. Options to study abroad may also be available.
** Note that a range of modules in other disciplines is offered alongside the philosophy and anthropology ones. You could take modules in, for example, history, English, or classics.
The programme is assessed in a variety of ways and will include several of the following types of assessment: essays of 1000 to 4000 words in length, document analyses, book reviews, short reports and reflective journals, timed tests, take-home exams, field journals, posters, group and individual presentations, dissertations of 10,000 words, wikis, commentaries and film evaluations.
If your application is completed by the following date, it’s guaranteed to be considered:
You will need these codes when you add a choice to your application.
|Campus name||Lampeter Campus|
The following entry points are available for this course:
|UCAS Tariff||72 points||Grades are important; however, our offers are not solely based on academic results. We are interested in creative people that demonstrate a strong commitment to their chosen subject area and therefore we welcome applications from individuals from a wide range of backgrounds. To assess student suitability for their chosen course we normally arrange interviews for all applicants at which your skills, achievements and life experience will be considered as well as your qualifications.|
|Channel Islands||£9,000||Year 1|
|Northern Ireland||£9,000||Year 1|