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Master
Comparative Cultural Analysis (Arts and Culture)
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Online open day

Curious to find out if the Master's in Comparative Cultural Analysis really suits you? Find out through the information and activities below.

Master's Week: Meet & Ask

Discover which programme suits you best (and whether the UvA is right for you). Find out in our Meet & Ask sessions, during which there will be a short presentation and you will be able to ask lecturers and students all your questions live. Our next Meet & Ask session will take place in the UvA Master’s Week on 8 November, 15:00-16:00.

Spotlight on a course: Intercultural Dialogues

In this course you will study the comparison, dialogue and translation between different cultural expressions, experiences and blind spots that such interactions typically contain. Through contemporary processes of globalisation, the borders and interactions between different cultures are erratically and unpredictably redrawn, allowing for new forms of interactions as well as imposing new blockages. Can literature and the arts help us to perceive the possibilities and drawbacks of our globalising world?

Frequently Asked Questions

  • Can I enrol in a Master's if I have not yet completed my Bachelor's?

    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.

  • What are my options after graduation?

    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.

  • How do I go about finding housing in Amsterdam?

    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.

  • Is it possible to do this programme in part-time?

    Yes, this programme can also be done in part-time mode of study. Part-time students obtain 30 ECTS per academic year, which equates to 12-18 ECTS per semester. You will attend the same lectures as full-time students. Your programme coordinator will deliberate with you regarding the composition of your study programme.

Would you like to find out more about Comparative Cultural Analysis? Download our flyer or leave us your details and we will keep you informed on future events.

Conspiracy theories in Eastern European popular culture

Many classic conspiracy theories concern the withholding of information from the public. In Central and Eastern Europe, however, suspicion is more commonly aimed at outside influences. Thanks to an ERC Starting Grant, Boris Noordenbos (Slavic Studies, Literary and Cultural Analysis) will spend the next few years researching how conspiracy theories in Eastern Europe are given shape in cultural expressions such as literature, film, television and online platforms.

Dr Noa Roei:

'The programme offers a challenging combination of intellectual rigour and flexibility. I am constantly astonished by the imaginative solutions students from a wide range of backgrounds come up with.'

 

Online campus tour

You will study Comparative Cultural Analysis in the University Quarter, in the bustling, historic heart of Amsterdam. Check out our virtual map and video tours of our buildings.