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Curious to find out if the Master's in Museum Studies really suits you? Find out through the information and activities below.
In this presentation the coordinator of the programme gives an introduction to the Master’s Museum Studies and explains what the courses are about.
We advise you not to wait until the registration deadline before enrolling in the Master's programme. The sooner you enrol, the sooner we can inform you about your admission. When you enrol, you are not required to immediately upload your degree certificate. If you have not yet obtained your degree certificate but are in possession of all the other application documents, you can go ahead and submit your enrolment. You will then have until 31 August to upload your Bachelor's degree. Please check out the Graduate School of Humanities website for the application procedure.
You will find this programme's admission criteria on the 'Application and admission' page. If you have any further questions, please contact the Graduate School of Humanities' Admissions Office.
After you have completed this programme, you can choose pursue an academic career or you can enter the job market. Please find more information on the 'Careers' page.
Finding housing in Amsterdam is often difficult because of the high demand with regard to student accommodation, but by starting your search on time and putting in some effort, students usually succeed at finding something. Many students find accommodation by word of mouth or social media. Please check out the page below for all of our information related to finding housing.
No, this programme can only be done in full-time.
Just like all of the other Graduate School of Humanities programmes, this programme will start in September. It is not possible to start at a different time.
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How is Dutch colonialism reflected in everyday objects? Students of the Master's Museum Studies investigated this in From Cartography to Cookbooks: A web of Dutch Colonialism, an online exhibition they put together in collaboration with the Allard Pierson.
My aim is to question "universal" museums as they existed in the 19th century and to understand their consequences for globalist and post-colonial representations in museums todayDr Mirjam Hoijtink