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Why hasn't an Asian American been named Poet Laureate?

Great question without a simple answer. The first thing to point out is that Lawson Inada (, whose 1971 volume of poems is believed to be "the first poetry collection by an Asian American published by a major press" (Huang, 2002) was the Poet Laureate of Oregon from 2006 to 2010. Tina Chang is the Poet Laureate of Brooklyn, and Ishle Yi Park was the Poet Laureate of Queens. So, you know, we've got a couple of boroughs covered.But the main question I would ask in response is, who would be nominated? And that leads to more questions. Let me just take a random Poet Laureate, the wonderful Mona Van Duyn. Before she was named, she had won the Pulitzer, the Bollingen, the Ruth Lilly Prize, and a National Book Award ( Asian American has ever won the Pulitzer for poetry*, the Ruth Lilly Prize ( ) or the Bollingen Prize ( ). I think Garrett Hongo is the only Asian-American ever nominated for the poetry Pulitzer (, for his book The River of Heaven (1989; the winner was Richard Wilbur, a hard choice to argue). Ai (d. 2010) won the 1999 National Book Award for her poetry collection Vice - she was fiercely multiracial and would have laughed to be included in a list of "Asian American Poet Laureate contenders" for any number of reasons ( Monica Youn was a National Book Award finalist for Ignatz in 2010. Mei-mei Berssenbrugge was one of the first recognized by the American Book Awards/Before Columbus Foundation, for Random Posssession, in 1980. A line from a review of her Selected volume encapsulates the general problem: "Berssenbrugge's name still remains unfamiliar to many readers of contemporary poetry" ( Academy of American Poets has awarded the Lamont/Laughlin prize (for first and then for second books) to four Asian American writers: Ai, Garrett Hongo, Li-Young Lee, and Vijay Seshadri. In the ten years the Lila Wallace-Reader's Digest award program ran, four AA poets were named: Jessica Hagedorn, Kimiko Hahn, David Mura, and Arthur Sze ( . Mura is probably better known as a memoirist (Turning Japanese) and Hagedorn as a novelist (Dogeaters) and brilliant anti-establishment iconoclast ( ). Sze stands out as the only AA among current Chancellors of the Academy of American Poets ( ).Two AA poets have won the Yale Younger Poets Prize: Ken Chen in 2010 (, and Cathy Song in 1982 ( ; Song's collection, Picture Bride, was also a National Book Critics Circle nominee.Now open up your copy of the Norton Anthology of Poetry (5th ed., 2004). You'll find Li-Young Lee, Vikram Seth, Agha Shahid Ali (d. 2001), A.K. Ramanujan (d. 1993,; Canadian-Sinhalese writer Michael Ondaatje too, but probably not the America or Asia you had in mind. Ali passed away in 2001, and Seth is better known as a novelist (A Suitable Boy, An Equal Music). Ramanujan was better known as an academic and critic.Now we have a broader version of the same question: why are there so few Asian Americans among "Establishment Poets," who have substantial critical recognition, and are included in "the canon"? We have establishment novelists (Chang-rae Lee, Jhumpa Lahiri, Maxine Hong Kingston, Amy Tan, many many more), critics (Michiko Kakutani), playwrights (David Henry Hwang, Philip Gotanda, etc.). Not poets though. I think this is doubly mysterious given the poetic traditions of China, Japan, India, Korea, Indonesia, Vietnam, really all of East, South and Southeast Asia -- traditions mined deeply by Ezra Pound, Kenneth Rexroth, Charles Wright, Gary Snyder, among others. Arguably the first artistic expressions by Asians in the US came in the form of poems carved into the wall at the Angel Island detention center 100 years ago ( ). But the first anthology of South Asian American poets was not produced until 2010 ( By the way, I don't mean anything negative or positive about being an "Establishment Poet"; there are lots of AA poets, most fairly young, many of whom are really good, but very few are in general contention within the established prize and award system.And I think at this point it's not really clear why. One argument is that it's just accident -- the first big wave of AA writers in the early 70s were all novelists or playwrights, and their arguments about "authenticity" took up a lot of space and energy (Frank Chin in particular). So there wasn't an early towering figure in AA poetry around whom a school could coalesce, either in support or opposition, the way there was in fiction. Huang notes that what poetry did emerge in the first wave was primarily a "racialized poetry charged with political images" spoken at rallies, from which "hardly any serious studies surfaced" (Huang, 2002). For sure some writers, Hagedorn comes to mind, are writing in direct opposition to the Establishment, the Academy, and all that it represents. A last point is generational -- writers like Sze, John Yau, and Marilyn Chin were all born in the 1950s, which for poets counts as young.So maybe it's just a matter of time. If there were front runners in ten years, one perhaps might think ofLi-Young Lee (former Poet Laureate Robert Hass does the introduction):Arthur Sze (with mature language warning):Marilyn Chinand Kimiko HahnMake up your own short list!Reference: Guiyou Haung "Introduction; The Makers of the Asian American Poetic Landscape" in Huang G.Y. ed. (2002) Asian American Poets: A Bio-Bibliographical Sourcebook. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press.*Addendum! April 2014: Bangalore-born, Brooklyn-resident Vijay Seshadri won the 2014 poetry Pulitzer for his collection 3 Sections, becoming the first Asian American to win the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry. Here he is reading in Brooklyn, in 2013.Vijay Seshadri, "A Fable"

Who were/are the Welsh? What distinguishes them among the British cultures and legacies?

Sorry for a very long answer, but you have asked a very broad question about a very ancient culture. I'll just write what I remember off the top of my head:The Welsh are the native Britons. After the last Ice Age (when all human life was forced out of Great Britain and Ireland) a group of tribes from the Basque region migrated to the now uninhabited island of Great Britain. These we call the Beaker People, and they built Stonehenge. Some time later, a powerful warrior class from central Europe, known as the Celts, moved to Great Britain (and also Ireland) through Gaul (which is now France) and conquered the Beaker People, forming the Britons (a collection of Celticised Beaker tribes in the south of the island, modern day England, Wales and Cornwall) and the Picts (a collection of slightly less Celticised Beaker tribes in the north of the island, modern day Scotland). The Celts brought with them a new language, which became Common Brythonic, the British language in Britain, and became Common Gaelic in Ireland.Then came the Romans. The Romans were repelled from Britain many times, however eventually managed to conquer the Briton areas, forming the Romano-Britons, and naming the Province Britannia. The Pictish areas remained free from Roman rule and were named the Province of Caledonia. The Romans brought with them many things, including roads, amphitheaters and baths, such as those seen in the modern English city of Bath. They also brought their language, Latin, which influenced the Common Brythonic language somewhat.In the 5th century the Romans were recalled to the mainland as the Empire came under threat, and the Picts and Romano-Britons were once again alone on the island. There were many internal wars within each group and many wars between the two.In the 7th century, after a particularly fierce conflict broke out between the Britons and the Picts, the Britons sought aid from an alliance with some Germanic tribes in modern-day Denmark and Germany. These tribes were the Angles, the Saxons and the Jutes, who would go on to become to English (English=Angle-ish, England=Angle-land). The Germanic tribes were successful in helping the Britons to defeat the Picts, and as a result were permitted to settle on a small group of islands off the south-east of Great Britain.Around this time things were not going well for the Picts, as Gaelic (remember those Celts who went to Ireland?) tribes began migrating eastwards onto the Isle of Man (forming those people who would later become the Manx) and western Scotland. They brought with them the Common Gaelic language.The Germanic tribes were not content with the land they were given and began expanding onto Great Britain itself, forming the Kingdom of Kent in the far south-east through a mixture of diplomacy and violence with the native Britons. Eventually, the Britons decided to call a peace conference to discuss with the Germanic peoples which areas of land they would be entitled to. However, at the conference an event occurred known as the Treachery of the Long Knives (after which the Night of the Long Knives is named) in which the Germanic leaders concealed knives on their persons and at a shouted command rose up and murdered the British chieftains. This was a great affront, a declaration of war, and a sign that the English have finally arrived on the scene.Over the next few centuries, these English tribes would push the Britons further and further back, in a policy of assimilation or extermination, depending on your source, in which they sought to destroy the Britons and take Great Britain for the English. The English killed or booted out (according to the first interpretation) or assimilated (according to the second; both interpretations will claim that the other is revisionist and that the genetics support their claim. My credentials show I'm biased but I'll keep opinion out of this.) nearly 100% of the Britons in what is now southern England. As they went, they began establishing Angle, Saxon and Jutish Kingdoms, such as Wessex. This was also essentially the end for the Picts, as the expanding Gaels pushed eastwards, and the English pushed northwards into western Scotland with the Kingdom of Northumbria, resulting in Scotland speaking a mixture of Common Gaelic and a very ancient form of Old English, which would one day become Scots Lallands.This is around the time that the modern peoples of the island got their names. The tribes of Angles, Saxons and Jutes began to call themselves the English (stemming from Angle). Having pushed the Britons into the far western mountains of what are now Wales and Cornwall, they labeled them and their nations Wales based off the old Germanic word Walha, meaning foreigner. The Scots were named so after a particular tribe of Gaels that invaded there, known as the Scoti.This is when Welsh national identity began to immerge amongst the native Britons, labeling themselves Combrogi, the Common Brythonic word for "compatriots" to contrast the Saesens (Saxons). This term however did not refer only to the region now named Wales, but to the other final strongholds of the Britons; Cornwall, and Y Gogledd Hen (the Old North), in areas like Cumbria in north-west England. Combrogi would eventually become the Welsh word Cymru for the land and Cymry for the people.Eventually English expansion saw them take the Old North and the land that connected modern day Wales to Cornwall, causing Welsh and Cornish identity to diverge. Cornwall was named so from the Walha root plus Corn, coming from the Roman name for the tribe in that area, Cornii. Thereby, at this time Common Brythonic began to diverge into distinct languages, Welsh and Cornish, and the Welsh people as we know them today emerge. Several of the Cornish also fled southwards to the mainland, becoming the Bretons, whose language again diverged into Breton. Cumbric was also spoken for a time, though as the people of the Old North became English, so did their language.There were continual raids between the Welsh and the English during this time, particularly with regards to the large, powerful Anglo-Saxon-Jutish Kingdom of Mercia that bordered Wales. Therefore, King Offa of Mercia undertook one of the largest architectural projects in history and constructed Offa's Dyke, a mound running the length of the Anglo-Welsh border that can be seen to this day. The border has only deviated from this slightly in all of history.In the 10th century, Alfred the Great and his family, Kings of Wessex, united the Angle, Saxon and Jutish Kingdoms to form England proper. They then went on to annex Cornwall, though it was made a Duchy with a particular and powerful constitutional role and veto power, and the Cornish people kept their national identity. England was ruled from this time mostly by a single King, however at times large swathes of the country would come under the Danelaw, most noticeably under the personal Union of the Crowns with King Cnut of Denmark, due to Viking incursion.Wales was a different story, split into many small kingdoms, principalities and vassal regions, all locked in conflict with one another but all undeniably Britons, Welsh and united against the English foe. Though there were countless kingdoms, they can broadly be classed under four over-kingdoms; Gwynedd (the most powerful), Powys (which would be divided into Powys Fadog and Powys Wenwynwyn and never unite again) Dehaubarth and Morgannwg (Welsh for Glamorgan).In 1057, Rhodri Mawr (Rhodri the Great) united many of the Welsh kingdoms after inheriting several thrones and is sometimes credited with "unifying" Wales as Alfred had unified England, though he didn't control much of Morgannwg and the union fell apart and was re-forged many times afterwards. His grandson, Hywel Dda (Hywel the Good) codified Welsh Law, a system that would be used in Wales and express its uniqueness for hundreds of years and which was used in every corner of Wales. The law to the modern eye looks surprisingly liberal and just for something codified in the 11th/12th century; it focusses more on compensation than punishment. Hywel also had a good track record with the English, allying himself with the powerful in Wessex to resist Viking invasions from Dublin, a Viking settlement and stronghold in Ireland.In 1066, the Normans invaded England under William the Conqueror, and properly unified it. This was relatively easy as England was a centralised State under a single monarch. The contest for the throne also ended Viking and Danish attacks on Great Britain. However, as William turned his sights to Wales, he realised it would be far more difficult to conquer a country split into many small kingdoms and ruled by many people. Therefore, he gave permission to rich lords living in the English Marches (borders) to seize land in Wales as they pleased.The Marcher Lords took control of much of Morgannwg and ports along the south, as well as areas to the far east. They brought high taxes and new systems of governance, however neither English nor French superseded to Welsh language and they were happy to allow local customs and Welsh Law. Though the Welsh people in the Welsh Marches lost their independence early on, they had no reason to lose their national identity.As the rest of Wales began to become more stable, the Kingdom of Gwynedd found itself able to control much of the territory outside of the Marches, and the King of Gwynedd, knowing that the title of King was so common in Wales as to be worthless, began referring to himself as the Prince of Wales, or North Wales, depending on the individual, stemming from the Latin principe, meaning principal ruler. The Kings of England were concerned by the growing power of the Princes of Wales, and made deals with them to earn oaths of fealty and taxes in return for recognition of the new "Principality of Wales" (anything in Wales outside the Marches.) However, the English sought to further undermine the Welsh by interfering in their inheritance, and eventually the King of England controlled much of the land in Wales. Eventually, the very unpopular King Edward I "Longshanks" of England rose to power (Hammer of the Scots). Llewellyn ap Grufydd (Llewellyn the Last), Prince of Wales at the time, refused to pay homage to Edward and sided with the rebels in the Baron's War. Edward as a result seized even more of Wales and forced Llewellyn to sign the humiliating Statute of Rhuddlan, which took much of his power and basically defined the Principality of Wales as north-western Wales. Despite gaining from the King's actions, Llewellyn's brother was unhappy with his reward and began taking back Welsh land, sparking a war between the Principality of Wales and the Kingdom of England. This war of 1282 saw Edward I conquer Wales and make it an English colony.Wales was split between the Marches and the Principality, with the English Crown in control of the Principality and the Marcher Lords in control of the Marches. English colonisation included the introduction of Boroughs, for the "habitation of Englishmen" and not "mere Welshmen" because they were "foreigners". The Welsh were systematically made second-class citizens in their own country, as Edward constructed huge castles in his "Ring of Iron" to suppress the Welsh. Taxes were high and many anti-Welsh laws were passed. Eventually the Welsh had enough, and after several failed rebellions, in 1400 they rose up behind Owain Glyndwr, a famous Welsh hero who they believed to be the Mab Darogan, the Son of Destiny who would take Britain back from the English and the Scots and return it to the natives. Glyndwr was very successful at destroying English towns and taking their castles, and had support from Welshmen across the country as well as those in England who returned home to fight for him. He was crowned Prince of Wales by the Bishop of St Asaph, a title bestowed upon the son of the English King since Edward's conquest as a humiliation to the Welsh, and Glyndwr's claim to the title was recognized by the Scottish and the French King Charles VII, despite the fact that the English Crown Prince Henry of Monmouth already held the title. In 1404 the Welsh allied with the Bretons (their cousins, remember?) and the French against the English, and with French and Scottish envoys Glyndwr held his Senedd (Parliament) at Machynlleth, outlining plans for an independent Wales with its own Church and University. However, eventually Henry of Monmouth and his father Henry IV of England were able to overcome Glyndwr's guerilla warfare and defeat the Welsh rebellion, and implemented harsh anti-Welsh laws, stating that a Welshman could not prosecute and Englishman, and that after dark in Chester, and near the chapel in Hereford, Welshmen could be shot.So Wales was to be subject to cruel colonial rule until they next saw someone they thought to be the Mab Darogan, the semi-Welsh Henry Tudor, returning from France to win the English throne in the Wars of the Roses. He did indeed win with the support of the Welsh, becoming Henry VII of England, and indeed he repealed some of the harsher laws implemented against Welsh people.His son Henry VIII was a different story. Henry VIII liked a centralised State, and so he abolished the Welsh Marches, and the Principality of Wales, and Wales entirely, in the Laws in Wales Acts of the 16th century, often misnamed the Act of Union for Wales. Wales was annexed to England, the Welsh language was outlawed for all official purposes, the strange customs of the Welsh were attacked and the Laws of Hywel Dda ceased to exist. However, the Welsh got some benefit out of the change, as those who wished could transition into Englishmen, and Wales gained representation in the English Parliament. Henry VIII also invented Anglican Protestantism and made it the State religion, aggressively destroying the ritualistic Catholic (and some old Celtic Christian) practices of Wales.Thereby Wales ceased to exist as a political entity and became invisible legally, yet the Welsh were still there. Despite repressive measures against the language, 90% of the population could speak nothing else, meaning going to court where it was banned was very difficult. Culturally Wales remained very separate from England, keeping to its old traditions and legends, such as the Mabinogion. Welsh people still did not consider it one country with England, and English people did not consider themselves to be in one country with Wales. When the Acts of Union 1707 came around between England and Scotland, and the Union Jack was formed, Wales was ignored and for all purposes treated as though it didn't exist, though it had a separate court system (The Court of Grand Sessions), and even after the Wales and Berwick Act saying that all references to England included Wales, laws were still being passed specifically applying to the Welsh and not the English.As the industrial revolution came around, it was discovered that the Valleys in the South of Wales were rich in the best type of coal for ships, and it was also considered "smokeless". Wishing to fuel their "British" Empire, the English quickly set to work extracting this and sending all of the profits to London. Being badly abused workers, the Welsh people of the Valleys did the natural thing and began the Western labour movement, electing the first ever Labour MP in Merthyr Tyfil, raising the Red Flag of the People for the first time in the Merthyr Rising (when an English judge executed the obviously innocent Dic Penderyn), leading the Newport Rising as part of the Chartist movement and taking part in the Rebecca Riots against road tolls (how that one fits in down ask me to remember). Unfortunately most of these failed, and the English didn't react well to them (Winston Churchill famously had miners protesting against low wages and worker's rights shot by the military; he's not so loved in Wales).Also at this time, England stepped up its Anglicisation program. Desperate to annihilate the Welsh language, the English began sending droves of workers over the border who had no intention of assimilation with Welsh culture. There was then the Treachery of the Blue Books, in which monglot English-speaking Englishmen entered Welsh schools to report on the state of education in the country. Being unable to speak Welsh and with the children and teachers unable to speak English, this was a botched job, and they released a report declaring that the Welsh language was "evil" and holding back the children. As such, English was made mandatory in schools and Welsh was banned. Children caught speaking Welsh would be punished with the "Welsh Not", wearing a mark of shame around their neck and encouraged to pass it on to classmates they heard speak Welsh. The child wearing it at the end of the day was beaten. This colonial practice was a template used for other linguistic genocides, for example in Kenya and Lesotho. As such, by 1911, Welsh had become a minority language in Wales and was in rapid decline.After WWII the Labour Government contained a Welsh national hero Aneurin Bevan, MP for Ebbw Vale, who founded the UK National Health Service.In 1925 right and left wing Welsh nationalists, vitalised by the Celtic Renaissance of the 19th century, came together to form Plaid Genedlaethol Cymru, the Welsh National Party, but by the time the wars had gone it was simply calling itself Plaid Cymru-The Party of Wales, and had become entirely left-wing and pacifistic. Throughout the 1960s this party gained support until it had its first MP, Gwynfor Evans elected in Llanelli I believe. It also strongly believed in saving the Welsh language and so worked with organisations like Cymdeithas yr Iaith and singers like Dafydd Iwan. Reasons for increased support included the English atrocities at Aberfan and Capel Celyn. At Aberfan, over 100 children lost their lives after the National Coal Board in London refused to acknowledge Welsh concerns about dumping coal waste above a primary school. The village of Capel Celyn, a Welsh-speaking stronghold, was drowned to supply water to Liverpool, despite Welsh protests and not a single Welsh MP voting in favour. This rising nationalism throughout the 1960s meant that in 1967, England was forced to recognise Wales as a separate country once again for the first time since the 16th century.The governments of Margret Thatcher were hard on Wales as she closed the mining industry down, which the country relied on, causing her to be vehemently hated within much of the nation even to this day. As a result, Conservative support in Wales is confined to a few very wealthy fringe areas and will be for the foreseeable future.In 1997, sick of being subjected to several Conservative governments and English rule despite being Socialist and Welsh, Wales voted to set up its own Assembly, which was augmented in 2006 with a government and given primary legislative powers in 2011. Pessimistic polls now say Wales has a 6% independence sentiment and optimistic polls place this at 25%, however as the media is not devolved the issue is often glazed over by the British State.So, that's the story of Wales and who we are. We are different because we are the natives. We are different because we are Socialist. We are different because we have a strong identity and were England's first colony, hence why we hate being considered English. We are different because we have our own language, which, despite the longest ever state sanctioned attempt at linguistic genocide, still has 20% speakers and is being learned by more and more people each day (all schoolchildren learn Welsh either as a 1st or 2nd language). We are different because we love rugby. We are different because we have our own flag, national anthem, sports team and government. We are different because we have the Eisteddfod and the Gorsedd, showing off our culture which is based on music and poetry (as whilst England and Scotland persecuted the bardic class we loved them.) We are different...because we are Wales, and nobody else is! Cymru am byth!Sorry, that really was long...oh well, at the end now, hope you learned something :-) .

What are the best universities to study abroad after completing a B.Tech in biotechnology?

University of BedfordshireUK25942 VIEWS5 Reviews /The World Ranking: 60111 other users applying to this institutionVisit websitePicturesVideosStudents have ranked the University of Bedfordshire the number one in the UK for the improvement of its student experience.Welcomes 24,000+ international students from 100+ countriesAdmissions on a rolling basis + no application feesIts industrial connections helps students find employmentMBA-Freshers are accepted + internships are offeredAbout University of BedfordshireWelcomeOverviewThe University of Bedfordshire, based in Bedford, the UK, is a modern, innovative university with a heritage of top quality education going back more than 100 years.The University is located at Luton, 30 minutes from London.With campuses in Luton, Bedford, Milton Keynes and Aylesbury, the University welcomes students of all backgrounds. It has over 24,000 international students from over 100 countries and offers international and multi-cultural learning communities. The University also has education partners in China, Middle East, Europe and South East Asia.Its 11 research institutes impact UK and European agendas across health, energy and technology, and social policy. It has won the Queen's Anniversary Prize in 2013 in recognition of its pioneering research. This is the highest form of national recognition for universities in the UK. Its research subjects range from organ donation to cyberstalking to smart city development to Parkinson's disease and much more.Entry Requirements (For Indian Students):For International Foundation ProgrammesSuccessfully pass Year 12 with overall average marks between 40% and 54.50%For Undergraduate (3 Years) ProgrammesAt least one of the following: 2 A level passes (minimum C and D) (or) Successfully complete Foundation year (from a recognised university or HE institution) (or) Successfully pass Year 12 with overall average marks of 55% or above Additional course requirements if any (see Faculty Course Requirements)For Pre-Masters ProgrammesTwo year Bachelor degree with grades of 55% or abovePlus two years' work experienceFor Taught Postgraduate MSc / MA / MBA / LLM ProgrammesFour year Bachelor degree with a minimum of 2.2 GPAAdditional course requirements if anyThe University offers specializations in MBA like Hospital Administration.Student SupportStudents will benefit from some of Bedfordshire’s support services listed below.Excellent facilities for all subject areasStudy skills developmentCareer and job-seeking guidanceVolunteer and work experience offeredHealth and wellbeing servicesModern accommodationPersonal tutorsEmployment92% of Bedfordshire students who graduated in the year 2013 have found jobs or are in further study – the highest figure achieved by the University (Destination of Leavers of Higher Education (DLHE) 2013 survey). The Survey also shows that the number of Bedfordshire students who left the University last year and now are in graduate level employment – professional and managerial roles – have increased, by over 8% to 73.5%.Quick Links:AccommodationScholarshipsShow moreMain addressPark Square,Luton,England,LU1 3JUKey facts and figuresRankingsSource: THETimes World University RankingWORLD RANK 2017-18601OVERALL SCORE21.5%TEACHING17.6%INTERNATIONAL OUTLOOK71.8%INDUSTRY INCOME32%RESEARCH12%CITATIONS24.5%Student life in numbersNUMBER OF STUDENTSTOTAL STUDENTS24,000% INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS17%COSTS PER YEAR*OVERALL COST OF LIVING7,84,798CAMPUS ACCOMMODATION6,67,529AVERAGE TUITION FEE PER YEARUNDERGRADUATE9,87,978POSTGRADUATE9,62,204*Price shown is for indicative purpose, please check with institutionENGLISH SCORE REQUIREDMinimum IELTS scorePostgraduate6.0Undergraduate6.0University of Bedfordshire accepts IELTS** Please check with your chosen school for the exact entry requirements for your programme.University of GreenwichUniversity of GreenwichUK23750 VIEWS11 Reviews /The World Ranking: 60121 other users applying to this institutionVisit websitePicturesVideosThe University of Greenwich recently ranked first in London for teaching excellence and its programmes among the UK’s top ten.Consistently ranked among the top universities in the UKAdmissions on a rolling basis + no application feesLocated in the UK’s financial capital- LondonStudents benefit from 1000GBP nationality scholarshipsAbout University of GreenwichWelcomeOverviewThe University of Greenwich is a large global institution that reaches out to people on every continent: currently, over 5,300 international and EU students from over 140 countries study here.The university’s location means it mixes ‘big city’ London with the countryside attractions of the county of Kent. Our two London campuses are Avery Hill and Greenwich, both in the Royal Borough. Our Medway Campus is in Chatham Maritime, Kent.We offer a wide range of degrees, many of which are specifically designed to meet the needs of our international students.A University of Greenwich programme will equip you with academic skills that are highly prized in the jobs market, and studying in another country will give you a broader perspective on life.You will also gain valuable life skills, such as the ability to communicate with people from a range of backgrounds and the capacity to adapt to new environments.Study at GreenwichThe University of Greenwich offers a range of exciting and relevant courses at three general levels of study: foundation degrees, undergraduate and combined honours programmes, and postgraduate programmes. All the programs are offered via nine schools specialising in Architecture, Design & Construction, Business, Computing & Mathematical Sciences, Education & Training, Engineering, Health & Social Care, Humanities & Social Sciences, Pharmacy and Science. The University of Greenwich sets high standards for teaching quality and provides professional training opportunities for all lecturers. Students enrolled in PhD and MPhil programmes benefit from a challenging research environment where the faculties share their expertise and specialist facilities with students, spurring them to achieve their best.Students enjoy 12 months of guided internship in their 1-year MBA.Collaboration with foreign institutesThe University of Greenwich works closely with a number of colleges, both in the local region and internationally. Partnerships are seen as important ways in which the University can develop academic progression routes to degree programmes, stimulate research and broaden the experience of students.Our partnerships with institutions across the world help promote a cross-curricular international dimension to our study programmes and increase academic links and research opportunities.For International studentsThe University takes pride in its diverse and multicultural student body. Over 4,200 international students from over 140 countries choose to study on our foundation, undergraduate (bachelor) degree, and postgraduate (masters) degree programmes. To enrol at the University, you will need to meet both academic and English language entry requirements. But, you need not wait until you satisfy all the entry requirements before you apply. Students can contact the International Office to discuss their application or entry requirements.Quick LinksAcademic programmesAccommodationShow moreMain addressOld Royal Naval College,Park Row,Greenwich,London,England,SE10 9LSKey facts and figuresRankingsSource: THETimes World University RankingWORLD RANK 2017-18601OVERALL SCORE21.5%TEACHING17.1%INTERNATIONAL OUTLOOK84.7%INDUSTRY INCOME33.2%RESEARCH12.3%CITATIONS40.1%Student life in numbersNUMBER OF STUDENTSTOTAL STUDENTS22,000% INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS19%COSTS PER YEAR*OVERALL COST OF LIVING7,73,200CAMPUS ACCOMMODATION6,88,577AVERAGE TUITION FEE PER YEARUNDERGRADUATE9,81,105*Price shown is for indicative purpose, please check with institutionENGLISH SCORE REQUIREDMinimum IELTS scorePostgraduate6.0Undergraduate6.0University of Greenwich accepts IELTS** Please check with your chosen school

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