Study About Entry Fees Future How to apply Faculty of Arts, Cultures and Education History and Archaeology Undergraduate BA (Hons) Standard course option UCAS code: How to apply What you'll study First year * Modules are subject to availability Core modules Classical Civilisation The Archaeology of Britain Archaeology: Theories, Methods and Practice Optional modules Exploring the Past Representing the Past in Film The Medieval World Early Modern People and Their Worlds The Modern World Global Histories: The Non-Western World Second year * Modules are subject to availability Core modules Archaeology in the Field Landscapes: Archaeological and Historical Approaches Communicating the Past Optional modules Thinking About the Past From Tahiti to Kew: Science and Empire in the 18th Century Emperors, Vikings and Scholars British Identity Venice Cities of Culture A Millennium of Persecution: Jews & Anti-semitism in Europe, 1000-1945 “Ninety Per Cent of Everything”: Shipping and Society since 1650 The “Bloody Code”: Crime and Punishment in 18th Century London Into the Wild: American Environmental History and Culture Final year * Modules are subject to availability Core module Dissertation Optional modules The Parisi Field, Village, Castle: Medieval Landscapes Family, Law and Society in Early Modern England A Racial History of Modern Britain, 1793-1999 The Third Reich, 1933-1945 The Anglo-American ‘special relationship’ and the Middle East, 1945-1973 Crisis and Conflict After the Cold War: Interpreting the Yugoslav Wars of 1990s Hazards and History: Disasters, Wars and Societies Visual Culture in France in the Nineteenth Century: Revolution and Representations of Power, Places and People Edward I and the Origins of English Imperialism Imperial Colonies: Reinterpreting the American Revolution The Gurkhas in Context: Military History of India since 1740 Commanding the Oceans: Seapower and British Ascendancy, 1688-1815 Monks, Heretics and Reformers: The Religious Revolution of the Central Middle Ages Luther and his Legacy Hell Afloat? Sailors and British Society 1800-1930 Come to an open day Grab a prospectus Get in touch Admissions +44 (0)1482 466100 International Enquiries "There's a lot of history surrounding Hull, and this influences the modules you study. Once I realised that, I knew that I'd be in the ideal place for my course." Holly Cockerham Watch Video More about this course Discover the fascinating histories of people, themes, places and eras by studying for this combined degree. Draw upon the contrasting approaches, insights and methods of archaeologists and historians to open a window on the human past. Studying at Hull enables you to view the past on a global scale whilst also investigating the intricacies and detail of more regional perspectives. Our staff are active researchers, and their expertise underpins the diverse range of modules available. The programme starts by examining broad time periods to allow you to understand chronologies, landscapes and artefacts. It then examines the character, acquisition and interpretation of the evidence through which we can know and understand the past. Practical skills form a key part of the programme, and we provide all students with in-house fieldwork training on our research excavations. Your digital skills will also be developed to enable you to assemble, handle, interrogate and interpret data using the latest technology. Teaching and Learning Scheduled Placement independent First year 17% 83% Second year 26% 74% Final year 12% 88% Assessment Written Practical Coursework First year 13% 24% 63% Second year 7% 10% 83% Final year 6% 94% Our teaching staff Dr Helen Fenwick Dr Peter Halkon Dr Colin Veach Dr Catherine Baker Dr Richard Gorski Dr Martin Wilcox Where you'll study Hull Campus Click to view directions on Google Maps Related courses History and English History and Politics Heritage and History History History and American Studies History with a Modern Language History at Hull scored 96% for student satisfaction in the 2017 National Student Survey, while Archaeology was top with a perfect 100%. Follow your interests in the social, cultural, art, indigenous, military, maritime and economic history of Britain, Europe and the wider world. Study under active researchers whose historical expertise and passion underpins the modules they teach. Resources include one of the UK's best university libraries, plus the Hull History Centre, Maritime Historical Studies Centre and the Wilberforce Institute. Entry requirements 2018 Tariff points: 120 points. Points can be from any qualification on the UCAS tariff, but must include at least 80 points from A levels BTEC Subsidiary Diploma, Diploma or Extended Diploma OCR Cambridge Technical Introductory Diploma, Diploma or Extended Diploma CACHE Diploma or Extended Diploma Irish Leaving Certificate Scottish Highers Welsh Baccalaureate Advanced Diploma or a combination of appropriate Level 3 qualifications UCAS has changed the way that qualifications earn points under the Tariff system. Please click here to work out your estimated points and to find out more about how the University of Hull considers qualifications. Alternative qualifications IB Diploma: 28 points Access to HE Diploma: Pass with 45 credits at merit We welcome applicants with a range of qualifications from the UK and worldwide which may not exactly match the combinations shown above. Please contact the University’s Admissions Service for individual guidance. At a glance For this course, you'll need... 120 UCAS points Points can be made up of a variety of qualifications. Calculate your points here. We welcome a range of qualifications from the UK and worldwide which may not be listed. Many of our courses offer a Foundation Year for applicants without the qualifications for direct entry on to the degree. If you have any questions about our entry requirements or the tariff, please contact admissions or call 01482 466100. International students If you require a Tier 4 student visa to study or if your first language is not English you will be required to provide acceptable evidence of your English language proficiency level. This course requires academic IELTS 6.0 overall, with no less than 5.5 in each skill. For other English language proficiency qualifications acceptable by this University, please click here. If your English currently does not reach the University's required standard for this programme, you may be interested in one of our English language courses. Visit your country page to find out more about our entry requirements. Fees and funding Home/EU: £9,250 International: £13,500 Fees may be subject to permitted inflationary increases in future years. UK and EU students can take out a tuition fee loan to cover the cost of their course, and UK students can take out a maintenance loan of up to £8,700 to cover living costs. Substantial discounts are available for International students. More information on fees can be found in the Money section of the website. Scholarships If you have a low household income, we may be able to offer you a studenstship of £1,000 Get 120 UCAS points from three A levels or equivalent, and you could receive a reward of £2,000 - £4,000 Visit our Scholarships page to find out more. Future Prospects Our graduates have used their historical and archaeological knowledge to develop careers as academic librarians, archivists, heritage managers, museum/gallery conservators, field archaeologists, records managers and information officers. Other graduates have found success in sectors as diverse as accountancy, auditing, television and radio, journalism, local government, publishing, marketing, finance and banking, while some have used their archaeological expertise to gain employment in local planning authorities and conservation businesses. Many graduates have elected to continue their studies by taking a masters degree in History or Archaeology, a postgraduate certificate in education or a vocational training course in areas like museum studies, librarianship, heritage studies and archive management.