Cultural and societal questions are impacting our community more and more and demand new points of view. The political sphere, the business sphere and the public sector all have a great need for critical long-term perspectives on cultural matters in and around Europe. The interdisciplinary programme in Ancient Studies forms an excellent preparation for a career in managerial, cultural and educational positions that deal with such matters. After your bachelor you can follow a master or directly enter the labor market. Read about the possibilities after your Bachelor's degree.
A Bachelor’s degree in Ancient Studies gives you the opportunity to work in many different fields:
Most students enrol in a Master’s programme to acquire broader or more specialised academic knowledge. The UvA offers over 220 one-, one and a half- and two-year Master’s programmes, many of which are taught in English. If you are looking to acquire broader or more specialised academic knowledge following your Bachelor's, apply for one of the UvA's Master's programmes.
With a Bachelor's degree in Ancient Studies you can gain access to the one-year (60 EC) Master's programmes:
You can also opt for a dual Master's programme: a profession-oriented program at academic level of one and a half years (90 EC), including a work-study period. Due to the limited number of apprenticeships, a selection procedure applies to all dual masters. With a Bachelor's degree in Ancient Studies you can gain access to the dual Masters:
Students with a strong interest in research can apply for a two-year (120 EC) Research Master. There is a selection procedure for all Research Masters, which focuses in particular on the content of your Bachelor's, the study results obtained and your thesis. With a Bachelor's degree in Ancient Studies you can apply for the Research Master's:
You can obtain a first-degree teaching certificate with the Master's degree in teacher training. First, you will complete a Master's program in your field. After this you are admissible to the Master.
'My research concerns the question of what the epics of our own time are and how they use epic narrative structures from Antiquity.'