LLM Master of Laws

"I studied the General LLM so that I didn't have any compulsory modules and was unrestricted in my choice… A number of the teachers are also practitioners and have practical experience in their area of law. It was interesting to hear how a practitioner's life can be and it helped to understand the legal matters involved much better.”

In their words

Christine Malisch (Germany), LLM Masters of Law Graduate


“The UEA LLM programme brings so many amazing and diverse people together in one place. The personal friendships I created with lawyers from all around the world, as well as the professors in the programme, have endured since I earned my LL.M back in 2009” - Ashby Pate - Associate Justice, Supreme Court of the Republic of Palau

The LLM General degree enables students to pursue a programme of study specifically tailored to their individual interests. Applicants are encouraged to develop their own proposal for an individual Master of Laws degree, where they may combine modules from two or more of the Law School's LLM programme.

Students undertake a range of compulsory and optional modules taught by the Law School. They may also, with the consent of the Course Director, choose modules worth up to 40 credits from other postgraduate courses offered by the University.


The LLM General degree enables students to pursue a programme of study specifically tailored to their individual interests. Applicants are encouraged to develop their own proposal for an individual Master of Laws degree, where they may combine modules from two or more of the Law School's LLM programme.

The LLM General is offered over one year full-time, or two years part-time. Students undertake a range of compulsory and optional modules taught by the Law School. They may also, with the consent of the Course Director, choose modules worth up to 40 credits from other postgraduate courses offered by the University.

Key Facts

  1. Available for those who wish to pursue a programme of study specifically tailored to their individual interests
  2. Combine subjects (modules) from two or more of postgraduate taught degree programmes for a tailored programme of study
  3. Only Core Modules: Legal Skills and Research AND Dissertation
  4. Otherwise, over 30 modules to choose from
  5. Emphasis on small group and interactive teaching giving students a unique opportunity to access our dedicated team of specialists drawn from both academia and practice.

Student Tesimonials

"Doing my LLM at UEA was a unique and excellent experience. I did the General LLM so that I didn't have any compulsory modules and was unrestricted in my choice. A number of the teachers are also practitioners and have practical experience in their area of law. It was not only fun to see their passion when they shared their experiences in business life, but also interesting to hear how a practitioner's life can be and it helped understanding the legal matters involved much better. The support by the university and the teachers was immense and I found it extremely interesting and enriching to study with students from all over the world and to get to know their cultures. Studying at UEA was one of the best choices I ever made. It was a lifetime experience."

Christine Malisch (Germany), 2009/10


Course Modules 2017/8

Students must study the following modules for 60 credits:

Name Code Credits


This module is intended to give each student the opportunity to develop a research proposal and write a dissertation on a research question formulated by the student using the subject matter of the degree for which the student is enrolled. The purpose of the dissertation is for the student to demonstrate his or her ability to carry through an independent piece of work on a subject of his or her choice.




This Module will be compulsory for all taught Law Masters Programmes and will be taught in the first two weeks of the first semester with assessment by way of a pre-released course test in the first semester. The aim of this module is to assist students in developing a number of core legal study skills needed during the LLM year (and thereafter). The Module will commence with a standard Induction Day followed by seminars on subjects such as Using electronic research resources, Plagiarism and how to avoid it and proper citation of Sources, The Role of Conflicts of Law and Comparative Law in international commercial law, Identifying and understanding sources of law: Reading and analysing legislation, cases and legal articles, Academic legal skills: Writing a coursework, assignment or project and Answering Problem Questions and giving presentations.



Students will select 120 credits from the following modules:

Name Code Credits


This Module provides a comprehensive introduction to the law and business of the carriage of goods by sea and marine insurance and is key to the International Trade Law masters. It examines carriage documents and their interaction, the general principles of carriage of goods by sea, carriage contracts in the form of charter parties and those evidenced by bills of lading. The module also explores international attempts at harmonisation in the area of international carriage and examines the operation of international carriage regimes (conventions) such as The Hague, Hague-Visby Rules, the Hamburg Rules and the Rotterdam Rules. The module also look at certain key issues in the law of marine insurance such as the formation of the contract of insurance, the insurable interest, the duty of utmost good faith, warranties, subrogation, contribution and the assignment of interests in an insured policy.




This module is aimed at students who may have an interest in either Intellectual Property (IP) Law and/or Competition Law, as well as students more focussed on Commercial Law. Students will be expected to have taken either or both Globalisation of IP (M641) or International Competition Law (M648) in the Autumn semester. If not, students will only be permitted to take the module with the consent of the module organiser. The relationship between intellectual property and competition law and policy is not only a very interesting and complex area of law, but also one of major importance to the commercial sector. Although both regimes protect innovation, their approaches and underlying principles are fundamentally different and need to be reconciled. Without a sound understanding of the interface between them, the rights holder runs the risk of infringing competition law by way of exploiting intellectual property rights. The module therefore focuses on the commercially most relevant intellectual property rights (patents, trademarks and copyrights). It provides the student with a sound understanding of the different intellectual property rights, the possible mechanisms of their commercialisation and the relevant restraints posed by competition law. The module critically assesses the most recent case law and decisional practice of the European Commission in the technology and pharmaceutical sectors (including the judgments in Microsoft and AstraZeneca, and the investigations against Samsung and Motorola) and discusses its impact on commercial practice.




Globalisation, democratisation of information, Europeisation and global competition have been partially responsible for a lot of fundamental changes in Company law and in the way Company law is intended around the world. This module will provide students with a sound understanding of these changes and of comparative Company law in general. This module provides an understanding of the basic concepts, principles, rules and procedures of modern company law in a globalised and international context. It is structured so as to enable students to see their own system of company law in a new and more meaningful light, and to be able to form new views about its future development alongside with the future of an international Company Law. It is designed to develop awareness of some of the aspects of company law, including 'minimum capital' and the legal standing of shareholders, directors and creditors around the world, and shall give an overview of the ways in which the various countries are developing their own Company Law within their boundaries, and how that influences the development of company law outside their boundaries. The module aims to do so by a review of the harmonisation programme in Europe, an international comparative study, and an illustration of empirical findings that show new ways in which corporate vehicles can be developed to meet particular policy objectives.




This module examines the principal forms of corporate governance, control and regulation of the firm across countries. In particular, it introduces the key features of corporate governance and considers the legal relationship between directors, managers, and shareholders, including the contribution shareholder activism can make to improving corporate governance. The module also discusses the market for corporate control and the growing empirical research on comparative corporate governance. The overall purpose is to provide a theoretical and practical grasp of corporate governance, which can be useful for academic as all well as professional work in this field.




This module is key to the International Trade Law LLM and takes a critical and comparative look at the fundamental legal arrangements for the international sale of goods and the two competing international legal regimes, being the UN Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG) and the English law on sale of goods (including the Sale of Goods Act 1979), all against the backdrop of the drive towards international legal harmonisation. Today, international sales contracts are frequently governed by the CISG which is in force in more than 70 States from all parts of the world, among them both major industrial nations and developing states. It has been widely applied in international commercial transactions in the past thirty years with more than 3000 decisions by state courts and arbitral tribunals having been reported so far. It therefore seems fair to say that the CISG has in fact been one of the success stories in the field of the international unification of private law. Nevertheless, the United Kingdom, one of the oldest -and biggest- global trading nations, has not, yet, ratified the CISG. Also, in spite of the widespread adoption of the CISG, it remains the case that many international traders choose English law to govern their international sales contracts. We will examine select substantive provisions of these two "competing" legal regimes with a view to determine their essential differences and similarities. This examination may shed light on questions such as, why parties would choose English Sales Law rather than the CISG, and the implications of the "competition" between the two regimes for efforts aimed at the international harmonisation of law. Throughout the module, attention will be drawn to problems arising in international sales practice in order to develop an understanding of the commercial context in which the law of international sales operates.




This module will provide students with an in-depth look at a number of current issues in intellectual property and information technology law. The relevant issues will change each year, but issues will be drawn from a wide variety of topics. Students will have an opportunity to consider how intellectual property law is challenged by these current issues and to analyse its responses and proposed responses. Students will be expected to have taken either Globalisation of Intellectual Property Law or Internet Law and Governance in the Autumn Semester, or have demonstrated knowledge in either area. For students not taking the ITIP LLM admission to the module will be at the discretion of the module organiser, and previous knowledge may be required. Classes will involve a mixture of group presentations and tutor-led class discussion, in a 50/50 time split. The class (depending on size) will be divided into groups, and each group will be asked to research and make a 15 minute presentation on one aspect of a defined topic or for that week following a prescribed brief, relating to information technology and/or intellectual property. The presentations will be followed by feedback and further instruction from the module leader as necessary, and an open session for discussion.




This module examines the economic and social causes of inequality and discrimination in the workplace, the possible rationales for anti-discrimination legislation, the meaning of the concept of "equality", and the substantive UK law concerning discrimination in relation to the "protected characteristics" (sex, pregnancy/maternity, sexual orientation, gender reassignment, race, disability, religion or belief, and age). Particular emphasis is placed on the use of comparators to establish discrimination, the extent to which discrimination can be justified in law (e.g. the use of 'positive action'), the impact of EU Law on the development of UK anti-discrimination law, and future directions in discrimination law. The module is suitable for Masters students in any School. This module carries 20 M-level credits.




This module together with Foundations of Employment Law Part 2 aims to give students a basic knowledge of the history, sources and institutions of employment law and a good working knowledge of all the main employment law subject areas. Part 1 focuses on the various categories of employee and worker (including atypical workers), on the formation and content of the contract of employment, on termination of employment and the law of unfair dismissal. Students will be able to consider the nature of the employment relationship and the economic, social and political factors influencing the development of UK employment law. The module is suitable for Masters students in any School. The module carries 20 M-level credits.




This module together with Foundations of Employment Law Part 1 aims to give students a basic knowledge of the history, sources and institutions of employment law and a good working knowledge of all the main employment law subject areas. Part 2 focuses on the impact of business change on employment (redundancy, changes to employment terms and business transfers under "TUPE"), law governing pay, working time and holidays, whistle-blowing and collective employment law (trade unions and other employee representatives and strikes and other industrial action). Students will be able to consider the nature of the employment relationship and the economic, social and political factors influencing the development of UK employment law. The module is suitable for Masters students in any School. The module carries 20 M-level credits.




This 40 credit year-long module forms the grounding of (and is compulsory for) the International Commercial and Business Law and International Trade Law courses, and aims to introduce students to the essential foundational elements of international commercial law, not studied at undergraduate level. It aims to give students an understanding of what drives the law governing international commerce, the reasons for harmonisation of the law in the area, the institutions involved in the harmonisation process and the scope of that process. We examine the various ways in which harmonised instruments are created and the major problems and policy issues which have to be confronted. In doing so, we explore several areas of international commercial practice in which attempts have been made to harmonise or codify the law, and consider how successful these efforts have been, and ways in which the harmonisation process can be improved.




This module will provide an introduction to intellectual property across the areas of trademarks, patents and copyright within the context globalisation and in light of the influence of new technologies. It is designed to provide students with an understanding of the pervasiveness and importance of IPRs in the modern day along with a theoretical knowledge and critical understanding of the legal principles and theory in relation to different IPRs. The geographical focus will be Global, with some more detailed consideration of UK, US and European law where appropriate. It is compulsory for students studying for the Information Technology and Intellectual Property (IT/IP) LLM, however, it does not assume any previous knowledge of Intellectual Property law and it is open to all LAW PGT students.




This module starts with a review of the types of business undertaken by an international bank, the risks inherent in those businesses and the ways in which regulators seek to regulate the conduct of those businesses; with an emphasis on credit risk and prudential regulation. It includes sessions on credit agreements (including syndicated credits) and the Loan Market Association documents, guarantees and other forms of credit support, basic insolvency principles, and taking security.




International arbitration has become the established method of determining disputes between international commercial businesses, with new arbitral centres emerging and the law and practice of international commercial arbitration evolving rapidly. This module examines the legal theory and practice of international commercial arbitration. The module's thrust is on understanding the nature and operation of the arbitral process in the context of international commercial relationships, as a means of resolving disputes that arise in international commercial transactions. In addition to providing an overview of the arbitral process, the module also focuses on key problems and issues that arise in arbitral practice, such as the interaction and application of the various relevant laws, and the application and interpretation of the most important international legal instruments relevant to international commercial arbitration such as the New York Convention and the UNCITRAL Model Law.




This module will provide an introduction to the issues which arise in the litigation of commercial disputes on an international basis. It will cover the treatment of jurisdiction and applicable law in commercial disputes by reference mainly to UK and European legal sources, and introduce some of the principal features of the common law legal systems (UK and USA), as they apply to commercial cases. The module it open to all LAW PGT students. It is particularly relevant to students taking the ICBL or International Trade Law LLMs.




This module is designed to allow an understanding of both the core economic concepts of competition, and the substantive law and procedure of competition law, in particular of the European Union, but also of other jurisdictions as relevant. The principal piece of legislation in the EU is the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union (TFEU) and in particular its provisions on competition, namely Articles 101 and 102. These will form the basis of the seminars, along with the Council Regulation 1/2003 on the implementation of Article 101 and Article 102 (Modernisation Regulation), and the Council Regulation 139/2004 on the control of concentration between undertakings (Merger Regulation). Seminars will be built around the legal provisions and case law on the subject matter. Classes will investigate the means by which competition laws tackle such problems as cartels and anti-competitive agreements among undertakings, monopolies and the abuse of dominant positions, vertical restraints, merger control and state aid. Broader issues - such as remedies and enforcement strategies and wider questions of policy and regulatory design - will also be reviewed.




Foreign direct investment refers to an investment made in a foreign jurisdiction to achieve a long term economic benefit. Almost 3000 treaties worldwide regulate foreign direct investment, and it is the interpretation of these treaties by arbitral tribunals, together with customary international law, which forms the basis of international investment law. This module examines the nature of international investment law and investor-State dispute resolution procedures, and looks at recent developments in the area. The module considers the policies underlying international investment law and how these impact upon the operation of international investment law in practice.




This module examines the participants in international oil and gas transactions and the legal and contractual rules which govern exploration and production. It deals with the rights associated with the ownership and development of hydrocarbon reserves, and the types of agreements that can be entered into (such as concessions, production sharing, participation and service contracts). The module also explores the issues of risk, control and investment; and examines the impact of law and policy on the manner in which oil and gas development projects are negotiated and implemented.




Legal issues relating to Internet use are increasingly important. Students are introduced to the key principles of Internet law, including competing views on its status and its relationship with other legal principles. The question of the relationship between law and technology is also considered. Case studies of alternative forms of governance are explored, including international co-operation and stakeholder-driven processes, in the context of issues such as domain names, social networking and the regulation of Internet service providers. Current issues in Internet law are included on the syllabus each year, as is a primer on relevant aspects of Internet technology and history.




This module provides students with an understanding of the fundamentals of European economic integration from a legal perspective. It focuses on essential aspects of the internal market (the free movement of goods, workers, services and freedom of establishment), as well as the structure of the EU (institutions and relations with Member States' legal systems). In addition, the module teaches students how to retrieve and work with the various sources of EU law. This module is not suitable for students who have already studied European Union law.




The extent to which we are all able to express views - whether agreeable or abhorrent - to obtain and receive information and to participate in "communicative activities" alone or with others is the focus of this module. Although legal in outlook and origins, it will be taught drawing on a variety of socio-political perspectives. It is not a module that is avowedly doctrinal or rule-based; there will be limited exploration and analysis of cases and rules, certainly not in any detail. Instead, we will consider the topic of free speech - what it is, why it is valued, what constraints there are on its exercise, the tensions that underpin it and its relationship with other rights and social interests - from a normative perspective. Indicative topics over the ten-week module course include: # Free speech theory and First Amendment jurisprudence # International human rights norms # Hate speech # Protesting and dissent # Regulation of artistic and cultural expression # Words that shock and offend # Privacy and media intrusions # Free speech and religious freedom # Inciting and encouraging terrorism # Political communication and broadcasting # State secrets # Free speech, fair trials and open.




This module examines the law and practice relating to the different payment methods and mechanisms that may be adopted by commercial parties to discharge the payment obligations of international buyers of goods and services. The different payment mechanisms are analysed and compared, their fundamental characteristics identified and their advantages and disadvantages considered. These include direct payment by means of electronic funds transfer and bills of exchange systems, but the main focus of the module is on the most common terms of payment in international trade utilising the intervention of banks, that is to say, documentary collections and payment under documentary credits. We undertake a detailed examination of the most recent version of the Uniform Customs and Practice for Documentary Credits (UCP 600).This Module is assessed by a pre-released COURSE TEST which usually takes place in the week before Spring semester.




The World Trade Organisation (WTO) and the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT), which it administers, are central to the international law of trade in goods and services. This module will cover the legal rules and institutions of the WTO and the implementation of WTO obligations by members. It will pay particular attention to the institutions and governance of the WTO, its dispute settlement system, the principle of nondiscrimination in international trade under the GATT, and the ability of the WTO to cope with issues such as development, regionalism, and environmental protection. The module is open to all LLM students, but is particularly suitable for students taking the ICBL and International Trade LLMs.




This module compares the approach to regulation of communication markets in the EC to other jurisdictions, in particular the US. It also considers the application of competition law to media markets, including protecting the interests of media plurality. Content regulation being a matter principally of national law is considered from a comparative perspective.




This module aims to give students the opportunity to acquire certain key skills of an employment law practitioner. The module looks at non contentious issues including drafting and planning workforce changes such as redundancy or variation of employment contracts and at contentious employment law focussing on discipline and grievance issues and the pursuit and defence of Employment Tribunal claims. The module is suitable for students from other Schools if either they are also taking Foundations of Employment Law Parts 1 and 2 LAW-M691 and LAW-M692 or they have a basic knowledge of employment law through work as a human resources practitioner. The module carries 20 M-level credits.




By the time they have completed the module, students should be able to: #Identify relevant research questions within a given area, and to formulate and operationalise (or, in the case of more 'exploratory' research designs, to identify) hypotheses for investigation #Evaluate different research designs and identify which of these are relevant to their chosen research questions and hypotheses #Identify which sources of data will be of assistance in the investigation of a particular research topic, and which techniques of data-gathering and analysis are appropriate #Write up a research project, and to organise skilfully and present the results of their research, to consider whether hypotheses are confirmed or falsified by the evidence and to consider, in either case, the reasons for the findings




This module will commence with identifying the aims and objectives and key legal characteristics of international project finance transactions. We will then look at why project finance is chosen over other forms of financing, examine the contractual nexus of a deal and focus on the different types of risks involved in a project finance transaction for example, legal, sovereign, political, construction and market risk and how these risks are mitigated. We will consider the different parties (for example commercial banks, development finance institutions, governments, export credit agencies, insurance providers, equity investors, hedging providers) to a transaction and their differing commercial interests. We will also examine the environmental, social and human rights implications of large scale project finance deals.




In the intrusive, multi-faceted world that exists today, with 24/7 media and an ever-expanding internet, the potential for damage to reputation and interference with privacy has never been greater. This module focuses on the various ways in which the law protects rights to reputation and privacy and examines ways in which the law can be used to manage reputations in this complex world. The module will focus on the law of defamation, the laws relating to the protection of privacy interests, and the developing interplay between law and technology. While the approach taken by English law will form a significant part of the module's content, comparative study will also be made of the laws of America and other common law jurisdictions as well as the laws of the European Union and some specific European countries.




Theory of Competitive Markets covers the theory and reality of how markets function depending on their characteristics, with a focus on markets where the number of firms is relatively small. Students will develop an appreciation of the effects the action of one firm can have on consumers and other firms, and how and why competition law and its enforcement places limits on firms freedom to act. This module is invaluable for those intending to work in competition law whether in legal practice or beyond. By offering insights into the workings of the market and how it is regulated, the module is also relevant for students interested in commercial law and more generally.



The Willem c Vis International Commercial Arbitration Moot Module

This year long module is intricately linked with the UEA Law School's participation in the world famous Willem C Vis Moot which is one of the most successful international mooting competitions (currently in its 25th year). The module involves students working collaboratively to produce a claimant and respondent memorandum based on the Vis Moot problem which is released every year in the first week of October. The problem will involve a dispute concerning the international sales of goods, which is governed by the Vienna Convention on the International Sale of Goods, which is then hypothetically resolved by reverting to arbitration. Please note that students will be required to apply for a place on this module by means of a written application procedure and if necessary an interview. The teaching and learning approach of the module is student centred: The moot rules allow for coaching, guidance and feedback to be given PROVIDED the research is student-lead and the memoranda are fully written by the students themselves. The module will thus support the students in undertaking their tasks by means of seminars where students will be given guidance and feedback on their performance in preparation of the moot documentation. Students will be introduced to the subject areas of international commercial arbitration and international sales law before being tasked to work on the moot problem scenario, undertaking research and drafting team notes and parts of the memoranda. As part of the module and the moot, students will also be learning how to represent a client in international commercial arbitration, both in written statements and orally in the hearing. After introductory seminars, the emphasis will be on student presentations and the obtaining of feedback from the group and coach. Research will be student-led: no seminar reading lists will be provided for seminars once the moot problem has become live in early October. Students will be required to undertake detailed legal research and to present their findings orally and in writing to the group, members of staff and occasionally to outside observers from the legal profession. Assessment will be a mix of individual and collective submissions based on the written memoranda and advocacy skills. Although not part of the assessed Module (and not compulsory), students who have successfully taken part in the written component of the module will be eligible to travel to Vienna in the Easter break to attend the Vis Moot itself (subject to Visa controls) and a selected few (based on advocacy skills and knowledge of the law) will argue the case before a tribunal of three arbitrators in Vienna during the Easter Break. For further details visit the competition's official website https://vismoot.pace.edu/




This module examines the extent to which the law can and should be used to enable employees to achieve a measure of control over when, where and how they work, and thereby to achieve a satisfactory balance between their work and their personal lives. It examines the various interests at stake and the business case for policies that promote work-life balance, and includes an examination of the current law and practice (in the UK and internationally) on matters such as maternity, paternity, adoption and parental leave and pay, career breaks, flexible working (for parents, carers and others) and working time. The module is suitable for Masters Students in any School.




Whilst the University will make every effort to offer the modules listed, changes may sometimes be made arising from the annual monitoring, review and update of modules and regular (five-yearly) review of course programmes. Where this activity leads to significant (but not minor) changes to programmes and their constituent modules, there will normally be prior consultation of students and others. It is also possible that the University may not be able to offer a module for reasons outside of its control, such as the illness of a member of staff or sabbatical leave. In some cases optional modules can have limited places available and so you may be asked to make additional module choices in the event you do not gain a place on your first choice. Where this is the case, the University will endeavour to inform students.

Further Reading

  • Earlham Hall

    Following a major restoration project, UEA School of Law moved back to its former residence of Earlham Hall in the spring of 2014. Earlham Hall has been fully restored with newly refurbished offices, seminar rooms, a lecture theatre and substantial student space.

    Read it Earlham Hall

Entry Requirements

  • Degree Subject Law or cognate degree
  • Degree Classification Good 2.2 pass or international equivalent

Entry Requirement

Applicants should normally have a good first degree in Law, or, exceptionally, in a related subject from a recognised higher education institution in the UK or overseas.

The Law School will also take into account the employment experience of applicants where relevant and encourages applications from those wishing to return to academic study to further their knowledge, or those planning to study for a degree while remaining in full-time employment.

It is normal for undergraduate students to apply for entry to postgraduate programmes in their final year of study. Applicants who have not yet been awarded a degree may be offered a place conditional on their attaining a particular class of degree.

Students for whom English is a Foreign language

We welcome applications from students whose first language is not English. To ensure such students benefit from postgraduate study, we require evidence of proficiency in English. Our usual entry requirements are as follows:

  • IELTS: 6.5 (minimum 6.0 in all components)
  • PTE (Pearson): 62 (minimum 55 in all components)

Test dates should be within two years of the course start date.

Other tests, including Cambridge English exams and the Trinity Integrated Skills in English are also accepted by the university. The full list of accepted tests can be found here: Accepted English Language Tests

INTO UEA also run pre-sessional courses which can be taken prior to the start of your course. For further information and to see if you qualify please contact intopre-sessional@uea.ac.uk

Fees and Funding

Fees for the academic year 2018/19 are:

  • UK/EU Students: £7,550 (full time)
  • International Students: £15,800 (full time)

International applicants from outside the EU may need to pay a deposit.

Living Expenses

We estimate living expenses at £1,015 per month.

Scholarships and Funding

A variety of Scholarships may be offered to UK/EU and International students. Scholarships are normally awarded to students on the basis of academic merit and are usually for the duration of the period of study. Please click here for more detailed information about funding for prospective Law students.

How to Apply

Applications for Postgraduate Taught programmes at the University of East Anglia should be made directly to the University.

You can apply online, or by downloading the application form.

Further Information

To request further information & to be kept up to date with news & events please use our online enquiry form.

If you would like to discuss your individual circumstances prior to applying please do contact us:

Postgraduate Admissions Office
Tel: +44 (0)1603 591515
Email: admissions@uea.ac.uk

International candidates are also encouraged to access the International Students section of our website.

    Next Steps

    We can’t wait to hear from you. Just pop any questions about this course into the form below and our enquiries team will answer as soon as they can.

    Admissions enquiries:
    admissions@uea.ac.uk or
    telephone +44 (0)1603 591515