Media and Communication degrees cover a wide range of subjects and topics, often being more theoretical than its Media Production counterpart. Many Media and Communications programmes split theoretical and practical work 50/50, with modules consisting of linguistics, photo editing, TV and radio production, audio manipulation and cultural studies. Students will generally select a specialisation in years two and three and work placements opportunities are also provided.
By studying a Media and Communications degree at a UK university, students will gain an in-depth understanding of how the media works in the 21st century, developing key critical, analytical, IT, communication and creative skills.
Media and Communications graduates will go on to careers in TV, radio, film, copywriting, marketing, journalism, SEO and research. The broad nature of a Media and Communications degree means that almost all sectors of the media and creative industry are viable routes of employment.
Source: The Times and Sunday Times Good University Guide 2019.
Please note that entry requirements vary for each UK university.
To learn more about the best Media and Communications courses in the UK, find details on the top ten ranking Communications and Media universities in the QS World University Rankings by Subject 2021 below:
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