The information does not usually directly identify you, but it can give you a more personalised web experience.
You can accept all, or else manage cookies individually. However, blocking some types of cookies may affect your experience of the site and the services we are able to offer.
You can change your cookies preference at any time by visiting our Cookies Notice page. Please remember to clear your browsing data and cookies when you change your cookies preferences. This will remove all cookies previously placed on your browser.
For more detailed information about the cookies we use, or how to clear your browser cookies data see our Cookies Notice
Manage consent preferences
Strictly necessary cookies
These cookies are necessary for the website to function and cannot be switched off in our systems.
They are essential for you to browse the website and use its features and for us to measure website traffic.
You can set your browser to block or alert you about these cookies, but some parts of the site will not then work. We can't identify you from these cookies.
These help us personalise our sites for you by remembering your preferences and settings. They may be set by us or by third party providers, whose services we have added to our pages. If you do not allow these cookies, then these services may not function properly.
These cookies allow us to count visits and see where our traffic comes from, so we can measure and improve the performance of our site. They help us to know which pages are popular and see how visitors move around the site. The cookies cannot directly identify any individual users.
If you do not allow these cookies we will not know when you have visited our site and will not be able to improve its performance for you.
These cookies may be set through our site by social media services or our advertising partners. Social media cookies enable you to share our content with your friends and networks. They can track your browser across other sites and build up a profile of your interests. If you do not allow these cookies you may not be able to see or use the content sharing tools.
Advertising cookies may be used to build a profile of your interests and show you relevant adverts on other sites. They do not store directly personal information, but work by uniquely identifying your browser and internet device. If you do not allow these cookies, you will still see ads, but they won't be tailored to your interests.
Archaeology at Glasgow has an active postgraduate community, carrying out research on a wide range of topics from the Mesolithic to the present day and from Northern Scandinavia to the Eastern Mediterranean.OverviewOur key strengths are:Scottish archaeology, particularly in the Mesolithic and Neolithic periods and the Celtic, Pictish and Viking areasMediterranean archaeology, from Spain to Turkey, from Bronze Age mining to postcolonial studieshistorical archaeology, from the classical period to
Archaeology at Glasgow has an active postgraduate community, carrying out research on a wide range of topics from the Mesolithic to the present day and from Northern Scandinavia to the Eastern Mediterranean.
Our key strengths are:
Scottish archaeology, particularly in the Mesolithic and Neolithic periods and the Celtic, Pictish and Viking areas
Mediterranean archaeology, from Spain to Turkey, from Bronze Age mining to postcolonial studies
historical archaeology, from the classical period to the 20th century
the use of aerial photographic and satellite imagery for the understanding of landscape history through aerial archaeology
battlefield and conflict archaeology
The postgraduates in Archaeology at Glasgow enjoy one of the university’s most supportive, collaborative and friendly communities on campus. Intellectually, it’s a very generous group, with lots of opportunities on offer to MLitt and PhD students to get involved in existing projects or start new ones together, whether in the field or the classroom, or through conferences and publications.
Thesis length: 40,000-70,000 words (including references, bibliography and appendices).
Our Degree of Master of Letters (Research) requires you to undertake a postgraduate course of special study and research that represents a distinct contribution to knowledge.
Students at the University of Glasgow benefit from living in Scotlandâs largest city and one of the most vibrant and fun places in the UK. From its culture, music and arts scenes to its lively and varied nightlife, Glasgow is an amazing place to be a student. Itâs also friendly and has a relatively low cost of living, in comparison to many other UK cities. The uni has students enrolled from more than 140 countries worldwide, leading to a diverse student body who can choose from undergraduate degrees in subject areas like the arts, medical sciences, social sciences and engineering. Teaching is spread over three campuses in and around the city, all of which have their own facilities. A degree from the University of Glasgow is well-respected and among the uniâs notable alumni are seven Nobel Prize winners and a Prime Minister.
Where you'll study
The Fraser Building
65 Hillhead Street
Glasgow, City Of