Religion and Conflict MA - 2020 Entry
This interdisciplinary programme is designed to allow you to undertake sustained and focused study across the disciplines of politics and religion, with particular attention to the topic of conflict.
In addition to core and optional modules in politics and religion, a 20,000 word dissertation provides you with the opportunity to undertake an extended project which focuses upon one of a number of dimensions relating to the interface of politics and religion, as it pertains to conflict.
You will study a range of modules as part of your course, some examples of which are listed below.
- Buddhism and Society
- Conflict, Culture and Toleration
- Faith Debates: Religion, Society and Politics (distance learning)
- Globalisation and Democratisation
- Globalisation: Its Meanings, Causes and Consequences
- Independent Study Module
- Issues and Practice in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy
- Major Approaches to the Study of International Relations
- Media, Religion and Politics
- Politics and International Relations of the Middle East
- Public Policy
- Reading Buddhism
- Religion and Conflict (distance learning)
- Religion and Psychoanalytic Thought
- Religion and violence
- Sources of Indian Religion and Philosophy
- Theorising Security and War
- Theory and Concepts in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy
Information contained on the website with respect to modules is correct at the time of publication, but changes may be necessary, for example as a result of student feedback, Professional Statutory and Regulatory Bodies' (PSRB) requirements, staff changes, and new research.
We set our fees on an annual basis and the 2020/21 entry fees have not yet been set.
As a guide, our fees for 2019 were:
|Full Time (per year)||Part Time (per year)|
The University will not increase the Tuition Fee you are charged during the course of an academic year.
If you are studying on a programme of more than one year's duration, the tuition fees for subsequent years of your programme are likely to increase each year. The way in which continuing students' fee rates are determined varies according to an individual's 'fee status' as set out on our fees webpages.
What are tuition fees for?
Studying at a UK University means that you need to pay an annual fee for your tuition, which covers the costs associated with teaching, examinations, assessment and graduation.
The fee that you will be charged depends on whether you are considered to be a UK, EU or overseas student. Visiting students will be charged a pro-rata fee for periods of study less than a year.
Our annual tuition fee is set for a 12 month session, which usually runs from October to September the following year.
How does Lancaster set overseas tuition fees?
Overseas fees, alongside all other sources of income, allow the University to maintain its abilities across the range of activities and services. Each year the University's Finance Committee consider recommendations for increases to fees proposed for all categories of student and this takes into account a range of factors including projected cost inflation for the University, comparisons against other high-quality institutions and external financial factors such as projected exchange rate movements.
What support is available towards tuition fees?
Lancaster University's priority is to support every student in making the most of their education. Many of our students each year will be entitled to bursaries or scholarships to help with the cost of fees and/or living expenses. You can find out more about financial support, studentships, and awards for postgraduate study on our website.