I joined York as an English Literature student who had absolutely no clue what career I wanted to do after university. I joined lots of […]
There is something peaceful about this time of year on campus. The stresses of exams are over, the halls are quiet of students and the queues at Costa have halved. Yet there is gentle hum as campus prepares itself for the July graduation ceremonies.
Every year the University of York confers the honorary degree of Doctor of the University honoris causa on distinguished people. The recipients come from many walks of life and all have made a significant contribution to society.
The University of York have developed three Masters degrees to help you achieve just that, giving you the skills and qualifications to demonstrate professional adaptability and employability across a range of roles and sectors.
The Drama Barn is back for summer term and heading to the Edinburgh Fringe with two original plays.
Since 1968, the UK’s oldest independent radio station has been making waves all over campus, the city of York and beyond – and its 50th anniversary celebrations look set to do that all over again.
This summer a dramatic playhouse setting will be offered to visitors in the centre of York.
The characters, which are voiced by Masters and PhD students at the University’s Centre for Medieval Studies and Department of English and Related Literature, form part of the revamped JORVIK Viking Centre.
Research shows that students filling out module evaluations are much more likely to submit abusive comments to women. Much of this ill treatment seems to stem not from our academic arguments, but rather from our appearances and sexual characteristics.
Today’s demand for the immediate often translates into fashionable, quick fix solutions, rather than ones of longevity and substance.
When you meet Simon Stephens in person, the York alumnus, author and playwright has the charisma that you associate with the front man of a band.
Samuel Pepys is synonymous with the diary that he kept for some nine and a half years, beginning on 1st January 1660 until he ceased writing nearly a decade later.