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BA Comparative Religion and Social Anthropology (3 Years)

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Comments about BA Comparative Religion and Social Anthropology (3 Years) - At the institution - Manchester - Greater Manchester

  • Entry requirements
    Selected entry requirements English language: Minimum IELTS score of 7.0 or equivalent; eg. NCUK EAP minimum Grade of A with range of 70-79 TOEFL: PBT score of 600; CBT score of 250; TWE score of 5.5; IBT score of 100. A level: Grades ABB-BBB. General Studies is welcomed but is not normally included as part of the standard offer. Two AS-levels are accepted in place of one A-level. Unit grade information: The University of Manchester welcomes the provision of unit grade information which, like all other available information, will inform the consideration of applications. Unit grades will not normally form part of offer conditions, except for Mathematics programmes. GCSE: Minimum grade C in English Language. Key Skills qualification: The University warmly welcomes applications from students studying the Key Skills qualification. However, as the opportunities to take these modules are not open to all applicants, currently this is not an essential requirement of the University. International baccalaureate: 33-32 points overall, to include 6 or 5 in three subjects at higher level. Additional entry requirements Additional entry requirements exist for this course. You may view these by selecting from the list below.
  • Academic Title
    BA Comparative Religion and Social Anthropology
  • Course description
    This programme provides an opportunity to study both Comparative Religion and Social Anthropology - to discover areas where the two disciplines fruitfully come together and where their interaction is less direct. Although these disciplines differ from one another in a variety of ways, the existence of an interface between the two is commonly recognised. Increasingly, scholars of religion use anthropological concepts and tools to formulate questions pertaining to religious phenomena, while religious ritual and magico-religious practice have long been standard topics in the research of anthropologists. The study of ethnographic film and video is made possible with access to the Granada Centre for Visual Anthropology and units offered by the subject area of Art History and Visual Culture.

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