Joint-honours information for 2016 entry

(BA) International Relations and Anthropology (with a study abroad year)

Entry for 2016

FHEQ level

This course is set at Level 6 in the national Framework for Higher Education Qualifications.

No course outline is currently available.

Full-time course composition

YearTermStatusModuleCreditsFHEQ level
4Autumn SemesterOptionAnthropology of Migration (L6080)306
  Anthropology of the Body (L6100)306
  Contemporary Issues in the Global Political Economy (M1529A)306
  Current Themes in the Anthropology of Latin America (L6096)306
  Development, Business and Corporate Social Responsibility (L2131SDUA)306
  Empires, Nations, and the Making of Modern Citizenship (012IR)306
  Environmental Anthropology (L6101)306
  Insurgents, Militaries and Militias (014IR)306
  International Relations of the Modern Middle East (L2065A)306
  Marxism and International Relations (M1530A)306
  Peace Processes in Global Order (L2059A)306
  Sex, Gender and the Global Political Economy (015IR)306
  The Anthropology of Europe (L6098)306
  The Global Politics of Health (004RA)306
  The Politics of International Trade (L2076A)306
  The Reign of Rights in Global Politics (L2140)306
 Autumn & Spring TeachingOptionAnthropology Thesis (L6078)306
 Spring SemesterOptionAnthropology of Fertility, Reproduction and Health (L6035)306
  Anthropology of Islam and Muslim Societies (L6091)306
  Capitalism and Geopolitics (L2062S)306
  Development and Geopolitics in East Asia (L2074S)306
  Dirty Wars? Conflict and Military Intervention (L2056S)306
  Genocide in International Relations from Ancient Times to the Present (013IRS)306
  Global Politics of Food (011IRS)306
  Global Resistance: Subjects and Practices (L7090S)306
  Human Rights (L2124SD)306
  Race, Ethnicity and Identity (L6090)306
  Russia and the Former Soviet Union in Global Politics (L2071S)306
  The Anthropology of Africa (L6055)306
  The Anthropology of Food (001AUS)306
  The United States in the World (L2064S)306
  Understanding Contemporary India (L6057)306

About your joint honours course

Sussex has always promoted interdisciplinary study by encouraging students to combine different subjects and different approaches to learning. Joint-honours courses are an ideal option if you want to study more than one subject in depth. A key idea behind joint-honours is to experience the range of ways that different academic disciplines use to teach, learn and research. Those differences are stimulating and challenging, but they can also be confusing, so you will find some useful information below to help you get the most out of your course.

  • To find information about the individual modules that make up your course, go to the school that teaches the module. Each module is assessed by the school that teaches it, so on their website you will find (under “student information”) information about the assessment criteria being used, the referencing style you need to use for your work, contact times for your tutors, information about the student reps scheme and lots of other useful information.
  • To find general information about joint honours, use the Frequently Asked Questions list
  • For information about the rules and regulations that govern all Sussex students, start with the general student handbook
  • For help in improving your study skills, using the library and with careers, try the Skills Hub.

And if you have any other questions, contact the convenors for your course; they are here to help you.

Useful links

Please note that the University will use all reasonable endeavours to deliver courses and modules in accordance with the descriptions set out here. However, the University keeps its courses and modules under review with the aim of enhancing quality. Some changes may therefore be made to the form or content of courses or modules shown as part of the normal process of curriculum management.

The University reserves the right to make changes to the contents or methods of delivery of, or to discontinue, merge or combine modules, if such action is reasonably considered necessary by the University. If there are not sufficient student numbers to make a module viable, the University reserves the right to cancel such a module. If the University withdraws or discontinues a module, it will use its reasonable endeavours to provide a suitable alternative module.