English with Creative Writing BA

   
   
  

Fact file - 2019 entry

Qualification
BA Hons English with Creative Writing
UCAS code
Q3W8
Duration
3 years full-time (available part-time)
A level offer
AAA-AAB 
Required subjects
A in English literature or language (or combined) at A level; plus a GCSE at 7 (A) or above, in English
IB score
36-34; 6 in English at Higher Level
Course location
University Park Campus 
Course places
32
School/department
 
We are still currently taking applications for 2018 entry

Overview

The English strand of the course is varied and wide-ranging, including literature, language and drama, while the creative writing strand of the course is designed to develop your writing skills, and your insight into the process of writing.
Read full overview

For this degree, you will devote two thirds of your time to the area of English and one third to creative writing. The two strands of the course are strongly connected: your developing knowledge and understanding of the various aspects of English will inform your creative writing practice, and vice versa. The English strand of the course is varied and wide-ranging, including literature, language and drama. The first year parallels the core modules for the other English single honours programmes; in the second and final years you will have increasing flexibility to choose your preferred areas of specialisation. The creative writing strand of the course is designed to develop your writing skills, and your insight into the process of writing.

During the course, you will have contact with a variety of creative writing professionals and practitioners, including our writer in residence, so that you can benefit from their professional skills, knowledge and experience.

Year one

You will study core modules which introduce you to prose, poetry and drama from the medieval period to the modern day, and to aspects of English language from the beginnings of English to contemporary and applied aspects of linguistics. This will give you a solid grounding in each of the different areas which make up 'Nottingham English'.

The first year module, Creative Writing Practice, acts as a foundation, introducing you to the process of writing poetry and fiction by engaging in a variety of forms of reading and writing practice. The focus in poetry includes emphasis on imagery, line and metre, and poetic form; the fiction content includes looking at character, narrative and point of view.

You will be encouraged from the outset to experiment with a range of techniques and strategies, to create new work and to develop the capacity to reflect on this work in a disciplined and rigorous fashion - an essential skill in creative writing.

Year two

You will have the opportunity to choose from a range of options which will either enable you to continue study in all the areas of English encountered in year one, or to begin to specialise according to your particular interests in literature, language or drama and performance.

Creative writing will be taught within two specialist modules: Poetry: Forms and Conventions and Fiction: Forms and Conventions. These will expand on the work done in year one, including such elements as finding/shaping/ reworking material; adaptation; research and the archive; location and setting; characterisation and representation; registers of language, rhythm and speech; mood and atmosphere; and dramatic dialogue and dramatic action. You will build up a portfolio of work over these two years through a variety of assignments.

Year three

You will choose three options from a very wide selection of specialist modules: at this stage, you may wish to concentrate entirely on one area of literature, language or drama, or continue to study any combination of these - the choice is yours.

You will also take the modules in Advanced Writing Practice (Poetry and Fiction), in which you will be able to focus on the areas of writing which are of most interest to you.

Your final module will be a dissertation in creative writing, which will allow you to concentrate on an extended piece of creative work in your chosen medium - either fiction, poetry or drama - with the help of regular supervisory sessions with your creative writing tutor.

 

Entry requirements

A levels: AAA-AAB, including A in English literature or language (or combined) at A level; plus four GCSEs at 7 (A) or above, including English

English language requirements 

IELTS 7.0 (no less than 6.0 in any element)

If you require additional support to take your language skills to the required level, you may be able to attend a presessional course at the Centre for English Language Education, which is accredited by the British Council for the teaching of English in the UK.

Students who successfully complete the presessional course to the required level can progress onto their chosen degree course without retaking IELTS or equivalent.

Alternative qualifications 

We recognize that applicants follow a variety of pathways into higher education, and accordingly we might accept applicants with alternative qualifications (besides A-levels and the International Baccalaureate). These can include:

  • Access to HE Diploma
  • Advanced Diploma
  • BTEC HND/HNC
  • BTEC Extended Diploma

Students with queries about the applicability of their qualification are encouraged to contact us.

For more information please see the alternative qualifications page.

Flexible admissions policy

In recognition of our applicants’ varied experience and educational pathways, the University of Nottingham employs a flexible admissions policy. We may make some applicants an offer lower than advertised, depending on their personal and educational circumstances. Please see the University’s admissions policies and procedures for more information.  
 

Modules

The following is a sample of the typical modules that we offer as at the date of publication but is not intended to be construed and/or relied upon as a definitive list of the modules that will be available in any given year. Due to the passage of time between commencement of the course and subsequent years of the course, modules may change due to developments in the curriculum and the module information in this prospectus is provided for indicative purposes only.

Typical year one modules

Core

Academic Community

This module offers an introduction to key issues and skills in English for those making the transition to university-level study and emphasises points of intersection between the diverse disciplines contained within the study of English at Nottingham. Taught in small groups by your Personal Tutor, you are encouraged to explore—critically and reflectively—what it means to be a student of English, and will be supported in developing a toolkit of study, research and communication skills which can be transferred to other modules.

Learning objectives:

    • To introduce key issues of university study in general and the discipline of English in particular to students making the transition from school to university.
    • To enable you to develop your understanding of the intersections between different branches of the discipline of English.
    • To enable you to reflect on and begin to develop effective skills for study and research, reflective writing, and oral presentation.
    • To provide knowledge and understanding of elements of the literary, cultural and historical contexts for literature, language and drama.
 
Beginnings of English

This module introduces you to the varied languages, literatures and cultures of medieval England (c.500-1500). You will read a variety of medieval texts which were originally written in Old English, Middle English and Old Norse. We study some texts in translation, but we also introduce you to aspects of Old and Middle English language to enable you to enjoy the nuance and texture of English literary language in its earliest forms. 

We will read texts in a variety of genres, from epic and elegy, to saga, romance and fable. We will discuss ideas of Englishness and identity, and learn about the production and transmission of texts in the pre-modern period.

Learning objectives:

    • To introduce you to linguistic vocabulary and terminology.
    • To enable you to become proficient in reading Old English and Middle English.
    • To give you an understanding of the complexities of English grammar, past and present.
    • To give you an understanding of the origins of English, and its development over the medieval period.
    • To familiarise you with the themes and genre of medieval English literature. 
 
Creative Writing Practice

This module introduces you to the process of writing drama, poetry and fiction by engaging in a variety of forms of reading, writing and performance practice. Activities include creative and analytical responses to published writing, writing exercises in poetry, drama and fiction, and revision of work written over the course of the module. The poetry content includes imagery, line and metre, and poetic form; the fiction content includes character, narrative, and point of view; the drama content includes scene, dialogue and character. The module also includes material on the contexts of writing, including: publication, performance and literary interviews.

Learning objectives:

    • To guide you in the practice of the process of writing, including using notebooks and making revisions.
    • To develop your skills in writing and reading to develop an awareness of literary contexts and creative and aesthetic possibilities.
    • To provide knowledge and understanding of elements of poetry (rhythm, imagery, and poetic form), fiction (character, narrative and point of view) and drama (scene, dialogue, character).
 
Drama, Theatre, Performance

This module explores the extraordinary variety of drama in the Western dramatic tradition. You will examine dramatic texts in relation to their historical context, moving from the theatre of ancient Greece, English medieval drama, the theatre of Shakespeare and his contemporaries, the Restoration stage, to nineteenth-century naturalism. In addition to texts produced by writers from Sophocles to Ibsen, you will also consider a variety of extra-textual features of drama, including the performance styles of actors, the significance of performance space and place, and the composition of various audiences. 

You will study selected plays in workshops, seminars and lectures, during which we will explore adaptation and interpretation of the texts through different media resources.
You will also have the opportunity to engage in practical theatre-making, exploring extracts from the selected play-texts in short, student-directed scenes in response to key questions about performance.

Learning objectives:

    • To provide you with an understanding of drama as a performance medium, in which real people and objects are presented to other people in real, shared space.
    • To introduce you to a range of historical performance conventions, including Ancient Greek tragedy and nineteenth century naturalism.
    • To enable you to recognise and analyse the varied elements which constitute performance.
    • To provide you with knowledge and understanding of the social, historical and cultural contexts of various play-texts.
 
Language and Context

This module teaches you about the nature of language, as well as how to analyse it for a broad range of purposes, preparing you for studies across all sections of the School.

During the weekly workshops you will learn about levels of language analysis and description, from the sounds and structure of language, through to meaning and discourse. These can be applied to all areas of English study, and will prepare you for future modules. Weekly lectures and seminars provide the Context part of the module. In the lectures you will see how the staff here in the School of English put these skills of analysis and description to use in their own research. This covers the study of language in relation to the mind, literature, culture, society, and more. The seminars will then give you a chance to think about and discuss these topics further.

Learning objectives:

  • To provide you with methods of language analysis and description for each linguistic level (phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, pragmatics, discourse)
  • To prepare you for conducting your own language research across your degree
  • To introduce you to the areas of research and study within the School, with particular focus on psycholinguistics, literary linguistics, and sociolinguistics
 
Studying Literature

This module introduces you to some of the core skills for literary studies, including skills in reading, writing, researching and presentation. The module addresses topics including close reading, constructing an argument, and handling critical material, as well as introducing you to key critical questions about literary form, production and reception. These elements are linked to readings of specific literary texts, focused on poetry and prose selected from the full range of the modern literary period (1500 to the present).

Across the year you will learn about different interpretive approaches and concepts, and will examine literary-historical movements and transitions.

Learning objectives:

    • To introduce you to selected literary texts, to deepen your imaginative engagement and analytic response.
    • To provide you with a basis of knowledge, working methods and appropriate terminology for subsequent work at university level.
    • To provide you with knowledge and understanding of the literary, cultural and historical contexts for literature from the period 1500 to the present, and the relationship between period and genre.
 
 
Typical year two modules

Core

You will take the following two core modules:

Poetry: Forms and Conventions

This module expands on the work done in the first year by undertaking a sustained analysis of technique and craft related to writing poetry, including poetic line, stanza, rhyme and related techniques, and imagery, along with a number of traditional forms such as the sonnet or haiku. You will be introduced to a wide and diverse range of writers and techniques as well as exploring the publishing industry as it relates to poetry. You will develop your own creative work as well as your critical and reflective skills.

 
Fiction: Forms and Conventions

This module expands on the work done in the first year by undertaking a sustained analysis of technique and craft related to fiction writing, including narrative voice, point of view, character development, dialogue, plot, and setting. You will be introduced to a wide and diverse range of writers and techniques as well as exploring the publishing industry as it relates to fiction. You will develop your own creative work as well as your critical and reflective skills.

 


Optional

You will have the opportunity to choose from a range of options which will either enable you to continue study in all the areas of study in the School of English encountered in year one, or to begin to specialise according to your particular interests in literature, language or drama and performance.

You will choose four modules to cover at least three areas of English, from the wide range of possible options below.

Literature 1500 to the present
Each of the modules offered will provide a comprehensive introduction to the changes in the genres of prose, poetry and drama across the period studied, placing the works encountered in the context of key aesthetic, social and political/historical contexts.  Modules in this area of study include: 

Shakespeare and Contemporaries on the Page

This module offers an in-depth exploration of the historical and theatrical contexts of early modern drama. This module invites students to explore the stagecraft of innovative and provocative works by Shakespeare and key contemporaries, such as Middleton, Johnson, and Ford (amongst others). You will explore how practical performance elements such as staging, props, costume and music shape meaning.

 
From Talking Horses to Romantic Revolutionaries: Literature 1700-1830

This module will familiarise you with relevant aesthetic, generic, and literary-historical strategies for tracing formal and thematic transformations in 20th and 21st century literature. Moving between genres, the module will unfold chronologically from modernism, through the inter-war years, and into the ‘contemporary scene’ up to the present day.

 
Modern and Contemporary Literature
This module will familiarise you with relevant aesthetic, generic, and literary-historical strategies for tracing formal and thematic transformations in 20th and 21st century literature. Moving between genres, the module will unfold chronologically from modernism, through the inter-war years, and into the ‘contemporary scene’ up to the present day.
 
Victorian and Fin de Siecle Literature: 1830-1910
You will explore a wide variety of Victorian and fin-de-siècle literature, with examples from fiction, critical writing, poetry and drama. It will examine changes in literary forms and genres over this period, as well as looking at the contested transition between Victorianism and Modernism. The module is organised around a number of interrelated themes, to include empire and race, class and crime, identity and social mobility, gender and sexuality, and literature and consumerism.
 
Literature and Popular Culture

This module will give you an understanding of the relationship between literature and popular culture, as you explore works from across a range of genres and mediums such as prose fiction, poetry, comics, graphic novels, music, television and film. In addition to exploring topics such as aesthetics and adaptation, material will be situated within cultural, political and historical contexts allowing for the distinction between the literary and the popular.

 
Texts Across Time

This module will consider key issues in the study of English language and world literature, locate language and literature in time and place, and extend your knowledge of the intellectual, political, historical, and cultural developments in language and literature.

 

 
English language and applied linguistics
Building on the study of English language undertaken in year one, your second year language modules provide the exciting opportunity for you to explore aspects of language use in the mind, in society and in literature.  Modules in this area of study include: 

English Through Time

This module focuses on the development of the English language from before the arrival of Anglo-Saxon settlers in the 5th century to the present day. It offers students a thorough grounding in the changes that the language has undergone over this time. We will look at topics such as the development of writing, language contact and standardisation. An important theme running through the module is the relationship between the historical record and the political power of those who produced and preserved that record.

 
Language Development
You’ll explore how English is learnt from making sounds as an infant through to adulthood. Topics relating to early speech development include: the biological foundations of language development, the stages of language acquisition and the influence of environment on development. Further topics which take into account later stages of development include humour and joke telling abilities, story-telling and conversational skills and bilingualism.Literary Linguistics
 
The Psychology of Bilingualism and Language Learning

This module will introduce you to theories and practice of second language learning, enabling you to develop an in-depth understanding of the process in various settings. Topics that are covered include: zone of proximal development, classroom interaction, collaborative learning, learning styles, and classroom methodology.

 
Language in Society

This module provides a broad introduction to sociolinguistic theory. You will investigate:

    • the role that language has to play in constructing and reflecting cultural identities
    • theories of language variation across and within communities
    • the role of the English language in the world
    • the specific role of Standard English within British contexts

You will be introduced to both qualitative and quantitative approaches to the study of sociolinguistics, combining theoretical linguistics and practical methodological investigation.

 
Texts Across Time

This module will consider key issues in the study of English language and world literature, locate language and literature in time and place, and extend your knowledge of the intellectual, political, historical, and cultural developments in language and literature.

 


Medieval languages and literatures
You can choose to pursue one or more of the medieval areas introduced in year one, or you can opt to study a new but related area. In all cases you will develop your understanding of language change and variety, registers, styles, modes and genres, as they appear in medieval texts, and become more expert in reading with reference to wider medieval cultures.  Modules in this area of study include: 

Ice and Fire: Myths and Heroes of the North

In this module you will study and analyse the key texts of old Norse myth and legend from which popular stories come, along with pictorial versions in wood and stone from throughout the Viking world. You’ll explore the development of Norse myth and legend from the Viking Age, through medieval Christian Iceland, and into more recent times.

 
English Through Time

This module focuses on the development of the English language from before the arrival of Anglo-Saxon settlers in the 5th century to the present day. It offers students a thorough grounding in the changes that the language has undergone over this time. We will look at topics such as the development of writing, language contact and standardisation. An important theme running through the module is the relationship between the historical record and the political power of those who produced and preserved that record.

 
Chaucer and his Contemporaries, c. 1380-1420

In this module you’ll be introduced to the exceptionally rich period of writing in English at the end of the 14th and turn of the 15th century. It will focus on the so-called ‘Ricardian’ poets, Chaucer (selected Canterbury Tales, Parliament of Fowls, Legend of Good Women), Langland (excerpts from Piers Plowman), Gower (excerpts from Confessio Amantis) and the Gawain-poet (Patience). You’ll also discuss Thomas Hoccleve’s early poems, and the prose works of the female mystics Julian of Norwich and Margery Kempe.

 
Names and Identities
What can given names, surnames and nicknames tell us about people in the past? What determines the choice of a name for a child? Where does our hereditary surname system come from? How have place, class and gender impacted upon naming through time? This module will help you answer all these questions and more. Interactive lectures and seminars, and a project based on primary material tailored to each participant, will introduce you to the many and varied, fascinating and extraordinary types of personal name and their origins.
 
Old English: Reflection and Lament

This module explores the tradition that the poetry and prose of Old English often focuses on warfare and heroic action. You will study and analyse poems from the Exeter Book 'elegies' and also passages from Beowulf to explore this rich and rewarding genre.

 


Drama and performance
Year two modules provide the opportunity to develop approaches from the first year by studying 20th and 21st-century theatre; by exploring key critical approaches to drama in theory and practice, and by focusing on a key period in the development of our nation’s theatre.  Modules in this area of study include: 

Shakespeare and Contemporaries on the Stage

This module offers an in-depth exploration of the historical and theatrical contexts of early modern drama. This module invites students to explore the stagecraft of innovative and provocative works by Shakespeare and key contemporaries, such as Middleton, Johnson, and Ford (amongst others). You will explore how practical performance elements such as staging, props, costume and music shape meaning.

 
Twentieth Century Plays

This module aims to provide you with an overview of key plays and performances from the 1890s to the present, placing those texts in their original political, social, and cultural contexts and considering their subsequent reception and afterlife. You’ll focus on the textual and performance effects created in those key texts, by writers such as Samuel Beckett and Edward Albee, and will be encouraged to situate those texts alongside the work of relevant theorists and practitioners.

 
Stanislavski to Stelarc: Performance Practice and Theory
This module helps you develop your understanding of the theory and practice of theatre and performance from the beginnings of the 20th century through to the present day. Building on the work encountered in Introduction to Drama, you will move forward from naturalism to consider the work of influential theorists and practitioners such as Stanislavski, Brecht, Meyerhold, Barba, Schechner, Boal, Artaud, Berkoff, Grotowski, Jarry and the futurists, whose work has had a major impact on theatre and performance in the 20th and early 21st centuries.
 
 
Typical year three modules

You will take six modules in year three.

Core

    • Advanced Writing Practice: Fiction
    • Advanced Writing Practice: Poetry
Creative Writing Dissertation

The dissertation is an independent project involving both creative and critical work. The creative component consists of an original work of either fiction, poetry, or drama, or a combination of two of these genres, to be agreed with your dissertation supervisor. The critical component addresses the main issues involved in the process of developing and revising your creative work.

 


English options
Year three is when all the different areas of study of your teaching and learning experience as an undergraduate culminate in the opportunity to demonstrate and apply all the different kinds of skills you have acquired in researching a topic, extended analysis of specialist themes and areas, and in independent study. 

You will have the opportunity to study a range of authors, genres, linguistic approaches, and textual forms and contexts, in both national and international contexts, thinking about English in the broadest possible terms. You will also have the opportunity to specialise in areas for which you have developed genuine aptitude and passion during your undergraduate career.

You will choose three modules to cover at least two areas of study in the School of English below, or you can choose one Creative Writing option and two modules from two other areas of study in the School of English. Your modules will be taken from the wide range of possible options below:

Creative writing

    • Digital Story: Craft and Technique
    • Writing For Performance


Literature 1500 to the present

    • The Self and the World: Writing in the Long Eighteenth Century
    • Henry James and Oscar Wilde
    • Contemporary Fiction
    • Making Something Happen: Twentieth Century Poetry and Politics
    • Single Author Study
    • Dark Futures, Tainted Pasts: Dystopian and Gothic Fictions
    • Reformation and Revolution: Early Modern literature and drama 1588-1688
    • Island and Empire

English language and applied linguistics

    • Teaching English as a Foreign Language
    • Language and the Mind
    • Advanced Stylistics
    • Discourses of Health and Work
    • Language and Feminism

Medieval languages and literatures

    • English Place-Names
    • The Literature of the Anglo-Saxons
    • Dreaming the Middle Ages: Visionary Poetry in Scotland and England
    • The Viking Mind

Drama and performance

    • Theatre Making
    • Changing Stages: Theatre Industry and Theatre Art
    • Performing the Nation: British Theatre since 1980
    • Modern Irish Literature and Drama
    • Reformation and Revolution: Early Modern literature and drama 1588-1688

The modules we offer are inspired by the research interests of our staff and as a result may change for reasons of, for example, research developments or legislation changes. The above list is a sample of typical modules we offer, not a definitive list.

 
 
 

Careers

A degree in English from the University of Nottingham fosters many vital skills in communication and professional practice. Researching and presenting your work involves a high degree of creativity, and you will also learn how to be careful and precise in carrying out analysis of a range of subjects.

You will learn to plan your work, and develop the qualities of self-discipline, self-motivation and initiative that are essential to any form of graduate employment. We will help you develop your ability to research and process a large amount of information quickly, and to present the results of your research in an articulate and effective way.

In addition to these skills, you will also have the opportunity to develop your employability profile further through innovative, bespoke placement and volunteering opportunities which create a bridge between your academic interests and the professional world of work. There are opportunities to accredit your extracurricular activities through the University’s Nottingham Advantage Award and in your final year, you may also have chance to complete a project-based dissertation.

For more information, please visit: www.nottingham.ac.uk/english/careers

Graduate career destinations

Graduates in English, as with many arts graduates, find themselves faced with many choices when it comes to selecting a career. No matter what your initial choice may be, you will find that the skills and knowledge that you have developed during your degree will have equipped you for the demanding and often highly changeable nature of the 21st-century workplace. Careers of our recent graduates have included:

Careers of our recent graduates have included:

    • accountancy, banking and finance
    • acting, television, film editing and related creative industries
    • business, consultancy and management
    • civil service and local government administration
    • events/exhibition management
    • human resource management
    • insurance
    • journalism - periodicals and broadcasting
    • law
    • librarianship, museum and archive and collection work
    • marketing, advertising and public relations 
    • management in the charitable sector
    • politics
    • primary and secondary school teaching
    • public relations
    • publishing and editorial work
    • social work
    • teaching English as a foreign language
    • tourism and heritage
    • writing  - as authors, poets, playwrights
    • university administration
    • university lecturing

Some students may decide that another year (or more) of study may give them an edge when it comes to seeking out a career and may, for example, choose to undertake postgraduate study or teacher training.

Many of our graduates remain in touch with us; we invite some of them to return to give talks and provide advice at our School-organised Undergraduate Careers Days, while others act as mentors to current students.

Careers support and advice

We have a Careers and Employability Service on campus, with dedicated  School of English support. The service works with students individually and in groups to deliver an extensive range of services such as:

    • careers advice
    • CV reviews
    • drop-in sessions
    • graduate job fairs
    • help finding the latest vacancies listings.

Average starting salary and career progression

In 2016, 92.2% of undergraduates in the School of English who were available for employment had secured work or further study within six months of graduation. The average starting salary was £19,061 with the highest being £28,000.*

* Known destinations of full-time home undergraduates 2017. Salaries are calculated based on the median of those in full-time paid employment within the UK.

 
 

Fees and funding

Scholarships and bursaries

The University of Nottingham offers a wide range of bursaries and scholarships. These funds can provide you with an additional source of non-repayable financial help. For up to date information regarding tuition fees, visit our fees and finance pages.

Home students*

Over one third of our UK students receive our means-tested core bursary, worth up to £2,000 a year. Full details can be found on our financial support pages.

* A 'home' student is one who meets certain UK residence criteria. These are the same criteria as apply to eligibility for home funding from Student Finance.

International/EU students

Our International Baccalaureate Diploma Excellence Scholarship is available for select students paying overseas fees who achieve 38 points or above in the International Baccalaureate Diploma. We also offer a range of High Achiever Prizes for students from selected countries, schools and colleges to help with the cost of tuition fees. Find out more about scholarships, fees and finance for international students.

 
 
 

Key Information Sets (KIS)

KIS is an initiative that the government has introduced to allow you to compare different courses and universities.

Time in lectures, seminars and similar

The figure given for teaching in lectures, seminars and similar activities is an overall average calculated across the three years of the degree. We guarantee a minimum of 12 hours a week contact time in year 1 (26%), 10 hours in year 2 (17%) and 8 hours in year 3 (13%), with the increasing proportion of independent study time reflecting the enhanced research management and project development skills which our students gain during the course of their study with us.

Assessment

This course includes one or more pieces of formative assessment.

How to use the data

Disclaimer
This online prospectus has been drafted in advance of the academic year to which it applies. Every effort has been made to ensure that the information is accurate at the time of publishing, but changes (for example to course content) are likely to occur given the interval between publishing and commencement of the course. It is therefore very important to check this website for any updates before you apply for the course where there has been an interval between you reading this website and applying.

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