For best experience please turn on javascript and use a modern browser!
You are using a browser that is no longer supported by Microsoft. Please upgrade your browser. The site may not present itself correctly if you continue browsing.
Comparative Cultural Analysis (Arts and Culture)
Compare programme

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.

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?

View the Meet & Ask PowerPoint presentation

In case you have missed the previous Meet & Ask session, you can view the PowerPoint presentation here.

Explore your campus

Want to see where you will be studying? Explore the campus in our virtual map, or plan a visit and experience it yourself using the interactive app.

Frequently Asked Questions

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.

Copyright: FGw
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. Dr Noa Roei
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.