Starts: Oct 28, 2013 9:30:00 AM
May 7, 2013 1:00:00 PM
End: May 17, 2013 7:30:00 PM
Location: various venues, UCL Bloomsbury Campus More...
The panel investigates shifts in the role of the Holocaust in European public debates in the recent past. Contrasting developments in Poland, Germany, and Great Britain, we will identify common threads as well as differences in perceiving, presenting, memorizing the mass murder of European Jewries.
The Yiddish Forverts has recently published a report from the Graduate Student Conference on ‘Jewish Spirituality in Eastern Europe – a Textual Perspective,’ held at the Department of Hebrew and Jewish Studies, UCL on 6-7 June, 2012. The article, authored by conference participant Adi Mahalel (Columbia University), is available online on the website of the Forverts: http://yiddish.forward.com/node/4589 More...
Over a period of three years, the Hebrew and Jewish Studies Department at UCL has been cooperating in a research project devoted to 'Cultural Continuitiy in the Diaspora: Paris and Berlin in 1917-1937', based at the Department of European Studies and Modern Languages, University of Bath, and in cooperation with the Centre for European and International Studies at the University of Portsmouth. The project had been funded by the Leverhulme Trust Academic Collaboration-International Network scheme. Among the initiators of the project had been the late John D. Klier. More...
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MPhil & PhD Research Degrees
The MPhil and PhD are research degrees for candidates with a suitable academic background who wish to pursue independent research under the supervision of a specialist in the field. The department admits candidates only if there is a member of staff who can provide the requisite supervision and assistance. In the first instance, potential applicant should consult with the Graduate Tutor.
Students registered for the MPhil programme will be required to study for a minimum of two calendar years (or three years as a part-time degree). Candidates are expected to carry out an independent research project, based in part on primary source material. MPhil candidates ordinarily submit their qualifying work in the form of a thesis of approximately 50,000 words in length.
The PhD programme takes a minimum of two calendar years but is normally three years in length. The PhD dissertation should be based substantially on primary source material and must make a substantial and original contribution to the candidate's area of study.
Research Degree Admissions
Applicants are accepted in the first instance for the MPhil degree only. The Graduate Tutor, in consultation with the candidate's thesis Supervisor, will decide when and whether or not to convert the registration to the PhD category.
Applicants should have an arts or social science degree with at least upper second-class Honours from a UK university (or an equivalent overseas qualification), and a demonstrated knowledge of Hebrew or Yiddish, or another appropriate language. Candidates for research degree may begin their programme at the beginning of either of the two teaching terms (ie September/October or January). Prior to applying for a research degree, candidates should consult with the Graduate Tutor, who will advise them on the availability of research supervision within the department.