We offer a range of graduate programmes at The Bartlett School of Architecture, all of which cultivate radical and innovative ideas.
Our school is renowned for award-winning, innovative research and teaching that is academically rigorous, critically informed, design-led and inter-disciplinary. Architecture has been taught at UCL for over 175 years and we are now proud to offer seventeen graduate programmes to students who want to use architecture to change the world.
Architecture at The Bartlett allows students to develop an advanced understanding of what architecture is and what it could be.
Architectural Computation empowers students to use computation to create innovative architectural solutions for the future.
Architectural Design explores the frontiers of advanced architecture and design, and their convergence with science and technology.
The leading programme of its kind, Architectural History explores what history can do for architecture.
This programme explores digital theory, history and culture in relation to architecture.
This programme pioneers a fresh and critical approach to architecture and historic urban environments.
Bio-Integrated Design teaches students to develop design solutions for a world shaped by environmental factors.
Design for Manufacture teaches students to use design in the context of making components and assemblies for the construction industry.
Design for Performance and Interaction teaches students how to place design skills in the context of 3D and 4D representation.
Landscape Architecture explores interventions in the landscape through imaginative design, strategic thinking and technical knowldege.
Situated Practice examines how architecture cross-pollinates with other creative art forms.
Space Syntax: Architecture and Cities investigates architecture and urban design as instruments in the development of society
Urban Design at The Bartlett is the study of cities, their from and their nature, as well as the complexities of global urbanisation.
This programme is designed to help postgraduate students to take their individual work to a higher level of design and/or theoretical development.