Centre for Multidisciplinary and Intercultural Inquiry (CMII)
Graduate teaching and research at the CMII is interdisciplinary, intercultural and international.
The CMII encourages innovative approaches and draws on expertise at UCL from the Arts and Humanities, Social Sciences, Health and Education, whilst also drawing from the extraordinary resources of London.
Below find information about prospective and current students as well as our research centres.
With its exceptional range of modern and ancient languages and cultures, UCL is an exciting environment for comparative literary study.
We offer teaching and research expertise in over 20 European languages and cultures, with library and technological resources to match.
We have particular research strengths in film history, film theory, and in an exceptionally broad range of national and regional cinemas.
We address the challenges arising from contemporary changes in gender relations and examine theoretical and methodological frameworks with which gender and sexualities are explored, researched and implemented.
This MA focuses on the emergence of modern Europe, the political implications of integration, and its transition from competing nation states and forms of governance to an expanding political and economic union.
We equip students with the skills, methods, concepts and theories essential for most fields of European culture, society and thought, ranging across the events, traditions and texts of the entire continent.
This MA explores the central ethical, economic and political problems facing health policy in the UK and abroad, especially in relation to social justice.
This MA/MSc is explicitly multidisciplinary, uniting UCL expertise on Africa from the humanities, social sciences and natural sciences.
This new MA programme gives students the ability to think about issues related to health and illness historically and in contemporary society.
We offer an innovative blend of skills training, museum and gallery visits, object-based learning, as well as covering major thematic and methodological concerns in early modern studies.
In the history of critical thought resort to literary procedures is a key feature in developing arguments and formulating original ideas.