UCAS code: RQ41
Duration: 4 years
School: Literatures, Languages and Cultures
College: Arts, Humanities & Social Sciences
You will study either Spanish 1A or 1B depending on your language skills. You will also study a selection of literary texts and films.
You will continue to develop your spoken and written language skills and continue to study Spanish and Latin American culture. If you wish to study Catalan, you can start to learn about the language, history and culture of Catalonia.
You will study or work in the Iberian Peninsula or Latin America.
You will study advanced language courses and choose from a range of specialist courses on Spanish and Latin American history, literature, film and culture.
Find out more about the compulsory and optional courses in this degree programme.
To give you an idea of what you will study on this programme, we publish the latest available information. However, please note this may not be for your year of entry, but for a different academic year.
Teaching takes place in and around the School of Literatures, Languages & Cultures, in the University's Central Area. We are based in a state-of-the-art building, at 50 George Square, which houses computer microlabs, a language resource centre, and social facilities as well as tutors' offices, lecture theatres, and a film projection room.
During Year 3, you will spend a minimum of 30 weeks on approved work or study placement in the country/countries relevant to the language/s studied.
Courses are taught through a combination of lectures, seminars, tutorials and computer-assisted learning.
You will be assessed by a combination of coursework and exams. In Year 4 you will also complete advanced language work.
Find out more about this programme's aims, what you will learn, how you will be assessed and what skills and knowledge you will develop.
To give you an idea of what to expect from this programme, we publish the latest available information. However, please note this may not be for your year of entry, but for a different academic year.
The employment statistics for our graduates are impressive, as is the range of careers they go into. Hispanic Studies provides you with communication and analytical skills that are valued by a variety of employers. Some of our graduates choose to apply the languages they have learned for teaching, translation or research; more of them apply their skills to journalism, the civil service, business management, publishing, or law (after completing further qualifications), or indeed any career that requires disciplined and imaginative thinking.
The typical offer is likely to be:
Please note that for degrees that have a subject requirement of a language other than English, students may not use their own native language to meet this requirement. In these instances, English or an alternative language other than native will be acceptable.
We welcome applications from students studying a wide range of international qualifications.
If you are an international student and your school qualifications are not accepted for direct entry to the University you may be eligible for admission to this degree programme through our International Foundation Programme.
You must provide evidence that your written and spoken English is at a level that will enable you to succeed in your studies.
If English is not your first language, you must have one of the following qualifications as evidence of your spoken and written English:
For SQA and GCSE students, unless a higher level is specified in the stated entry requirements, a pass is required in English at the following grades or higher:
This information is part of a government initiative to enhance the material that higher education institutions provide about their degree programmes.
It is one of many sources of information which will enable you to make an informed decision on what and where to study.
Please note that some programmes do not have Unistats data available.
For your compulsory residence abroad in Year 3, we give you a wide range of options. Your costs will depend on where you decide to go, and how you spend your time. A placement with an Erasmus work grant, for example, could make this the cheapest year of your programme. Universities outside the EU may charge you a fee for courses but we will reimburse you for this provided the course has been approved. You will be informed about the cost implications as you plan your year abroad, during Year 2.
For more information on how much it will cost to study with us and the financial support available see our fees and funding information.