Programs by Country: England


CAMBRIDGE: Pembroke College, University of Cambridge

Traditional | Cambridge, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

The Pembroke-Kings Programme (PKP) offers an exceptional opportunity to experience Cambridge student life over eight weeks, the length of a regular undergraduate term. Living in Pembroke or Kings Colleges, students choose three classes from the around thirty to forty on offer, including courses in the arts, social sciences, humanities and sciences. Courses are taught in the main by Cambridge-affiliated faculty and are academically 'Cambridge' in style, content and standard. Students can also apply to take a supervision, in which an individual student meets with a professor weekly to work on a series of research-based papers, or a longer dissertation, in the students major subject area.


Cornwall and England — Literature and Place: Arthurian Legend and the Ecology of Cornwall

Dialogue of Civilizations | , England

Faculty: Kathleen Kelly (k.kelly@neu.edu) and Cecelia Musselman (c.musselman@neu.edu)

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Term: Summer I

Courses:

  • ENGL 3151 Topics in Early Literatures Abroad
  • ENGW 3315 Interdisciplinary AWD

Description:

Students take a literature course and an Advanced Writing in the Disciplines course that are designed to be complementary by focusing on place, space, and landscape and on how language and culture constructs our relations (humanist and scientific, via literature and first-hand experience) with the environment and its non-human inhabitants. We will first visit Glastonbury, Stonehenge, and Tintagel, and stay for about two weeks in the coastal town of St. Ives, Cornwall, and then on to the small university town of Exeter and to London.

Combined, ENGL 3605 (Medieval Romance) and ENGW 3315 (Interdisciplinary AWD) invite students to explore how literature and place shape each other, and how places and ecosystems change over time, mainly due to Anthropogenic interventions. Instead of following the model of one course taught by an NU faculty member and the other “culture” course offered by an in-country specialist, we will weave local guest lecturers and tour guides into both courses: a tour of the ruins of Tintagel Castle, for example, gives students the opportunity to learn about one of the most important Arthurian sites in England and to study the process of legend-making as it is tied to place, and also offers a glimpse into how a centuries-old human-built structure has altered the ecosystem in which it is sited.

 

 


England & France: Exploring Fashion in London and Paris

Dialogue of Civilizations | Paris, France

Faculty Leader: Frances McSherry (f.mcsherry@neu.edu)

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle  (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Information Session: Wed. November 5 6:30p-7:30PM (in Theater Dept Offices) and Thurs, November 13, 6:30-7:30PM (Theatre Dept Offices)

Term: Summer I

Courses: 

  • THTR 1233 19th and 20th Century Fashion & Costume
  •  THTR 1240 Fashion Trend Forecasting

Description:

This Dialogue of Civilization will focus on the history of 19th, 20th and 21st century fashion design and the complex field of 21st century fashion forecasting.


England and Ireland: Global Wellness and Mindfulness Studies

Dialogue of Civilizations | London, Ireland

Faculty Leader: Jane McCool (j.mccool@neu.edu)

Study Abroad Coordinator: Colleen Boyle (c.boyle@neu.edu)

Information Session: October 27, 2014, 5-6:30 pm, Frost Lounge, Ell Hall

Term: Summer I

Courses:

  • NRSG1206 Global Wellness
  • NRSG2206 Global Perspectives in Mindfulness

Description:

The lands and cultures of England and Ireland will serve to inspire this Dialogue in Wellness and Mindful Living. This special environment will offer a unique living and learning opportunity that is designed to develop and nurture human wellbeing through authentic presence with the self and in the world.

This program offers 2 courses: NRSG1206 Global Wellness and NRSG 2206 Global Perspectives in Mindfulness; these courses will synergistically offer a holistic immersion in the fields of study. Reflective Experiential Learning and Contemplative Inquiry will inform the program design in an effort to create a learning space for personal introspection and growth. Through conversation and focused study and practice with peers, leaders, and scholars in these intersecting fields, students will explore a whole person model of health and wellness that will incorporate multiple worldviews, thereby learning to challenge and change many attitudes about sustainable human health and global wellbeing.

DOC-England and Ireland


England: Comparative Health Care Systems and Communications

Dialogue of Civilizations | London, England

Faculty Leader: Pauline Hamel (p.hamel@neu.edu) and Valeria Ramdin (v.ramdin@neu.edu)

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Information Sessions: October 27, 2014, 314 Robinson Hall 6:30PM

Term: Summer I

Courses:

  • PHTH 2301 Communications for the Health Professions: Global/UK
  •  PHTH 1261 Comparative Health Care Systems: Global/UK 

Description:

In this London comparative health care Dialogue of Civilizations offered Summer I, 2015, students will have the opportunity to learn about global health commu-nications and health care systems, Britain’s National Health Service (NHS) with comparisons to evolving American health care systems,  development of standards of care and best practice as well as current disease prevention, health promotion and health literacy programs in the UK.  Students who participate in this international experience will gain firsthand knowledge of British history, culture and trends and how they have influenced the development of its health care system. This Dialogue will offer students select visits to private and public institutions, government and non-governmental organizations (NGO), and the opportunity to participate in public health dialogue with various key constituents of health policy and delivery. During the semester, contemporary health communications and systems issues including the affordability of medical care, patients’ rights, health risks and behaviors, disease prevention, quality and access to care,  and trends in employment of health professionals will also be explored and discussed.Students will attend lectures, both in-class and off-site, participate in academic and cultural excursions, and tours focusing on culture, race, ethnicity and health care delivery through the lifespan. Students will also visit several renowned clinical, academic and cultural sites in London and surrounding areas. They will have opportunities to interact with British citizens from Members of Parliament (MP) to local community residents to further familiarize themselves with culture, health beliefs, values and behaviors. By the completion of this London Dialogue of Civilizations, students will have a better understanding of healthcare communications, healthcare systems and delivery, trends and practice as well as related historical, cultural and socioeconomic factors that impact health in the UK.

 

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London & Edinburgh: English Culture and Documentary Filmmaking

Dialogue of Civilizations | London, England

Dialogue Leader: Professor Michelle Carr (mi.carr@neu.edu)

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Information Session: October 29, 2014, 6-7:30PM, 320 Shillman

Term: Summer I

Courses:

  • COMM4940 - Special Topics in Media Production, Production Practicum Abroad
  • COMM 3306 – International Communication Abroad - Britain, Empire, and Culture 

 Description: 

The London Dialogue of Civilization – English Culture and Documentary Filmmaking has two main focuses for students. First, to familiarize students with the people and the culture of England and the British Empire, with an emphasis on the city of London and its vast history.  Second, to interact with local citizens to produce and edit a 10-12 minute documentary on a subject of their choice in groups of 5-7 (which will be proposed in the Spring of 2015).

 

Students will attend lectures about the culture and history of England in many of the key sights in London and the country. These sites include: The Tower of London, Windsor Castle, Hampton Court Palace, Westminster Abbey, Museum of London, Churchill War Rooms, Imperial War Museum (London and Duxford), and Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre. We will also visit Edinburgh, Scotland to discover the close connection between the two cities visiting Edinburgh Castle, and the Palace of Holyroodhouse.  During the dialogue, students will maintain a journal documenting their learning experience, and they will also write an extensive research paper critically examining a piece of British culture, a historical event, or person.

 

Students will learn all aspects of documentary production from the pre-production process of intensive research and development of story ideas, scriptwriting, and networking to the technical aspects of filming, lighting, sound recording, digital editing, and graphics.  Students will be working with remote equipment that includes HD Cameras, audio and remote editing equipment.

The program requires enthusiasm to explore and research another culture providing students with a deeper, more complex understanding of British culture and history while exposing students to media practices; experience in media production is not a requirement.

 

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London & Edinburgh: English Culture and Documentary Filmmaking

Dialogue of Civilizations | London, England

Dialogue Leader: Professor Michelle Carr (mi.carr@neu.edu)

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Information Session: October 29, 2014 6-7:30PM, 320 Shillman

Term: Summer II

Courses:

  • COMM4940 - Special Topics in Media Production, Production Practicum Abroad
  • COMM 3306 – International Communication Abroad - Britain, Empire, and Culture 

 Description: 

The London Dialogue of Civilization – English Culture and Documentary Filmmaking has two main focuses for students. First, to familiarize students with the people and the culture of England and the British Empire, with an emphasis on the city of London and its vast history. Second, to interact with local citizens to produce and edit a 10-12 minute documentary on a subject of their choice in groups of 5-7 (which will be proposed in the Spring of 2015).   Students will attend lectures about the culture and history of England in many of the key sights in London and the country. These sites include: The Tower of London, Windsor Castle, Hampton Court Palace, Westminster Abbey, Museum of London, Churchill War Rooms, Imperial War Museum (London and Duxford), and Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre. We will also visit Edinburgh, Scotland to discover the close connection between the two cities visiting Edinburgh Castle, and the Palace of Holyroodhouse. During the dialogue, students will maintain a journal documenting their learning experience, and they will also write an extensive research paper critically examining a piece of British culture, a historical event, or person.   Students will learn all aspects of documentary production from the pre-production process of intensive research and development of story ideas, scriptwriting, and networking to the technical aspects of filming, lighting, sound recording, digital editing, and graphics. Students will be working with remote equipment that includes HD Cameras, audio and remote editing equipment. The program requires enthusiasm to explore and research another culture providing students with a deeper, more complex understanding of British culture and history while exposing students to media practices; experience in media production is not a requirement. IMG_6356


London and Bath: Short Animated Film Production and Development

Dialogue of Civilizations | , England

Faculty: Terrence Masson (t.masson@neu.edu)

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@husky.neu.edu)

Information Session: October 23 5:15Pm 301 Ryder Hall

Term: Summer II

Courses: 

  • ARTE 2500 - Art and Design Abroad: Studio – Virtual Environment Design 
    ARTE 2500 - Art and Design Abroad: Studio – Short Film

Description: 

Short film concept and development will include the fundamentals of story structure, storyboarding and editing ; production will include successful case study research, digital pipeline, asset creation and sound design.

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LONDON: CAPA

Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Regardless of your major, our academic courses keep you on track while you soak up regional history and culture. Study abroad options include courses with local visits, service-learning, and special lectures related to your study abroad experience, all designed to engage you in critical thinking and challenge you to pursue subjects through academic and field research.

Contact a Study Abroad Ambassador or alum of this program for more information!
- Yingkun Zhu, CAPA London Summer 1, 2012; zhu.ying@husky.neu.edu


LONDON: City University London

Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Colleen Boyle (c.boyle@neu.edu)

Why study at City?

Located in the heart of London, our approach to education draws on more than 100 years of tradition.

City University London stands out from the crowd due to its academic excellence, its graduates' exceptional employment prospects and its central London location.


LONDON: Creative Entrepreneurship

Dialogue of Civilizations | London, England

Faculty Leader: Antonio Ocampo-Guzman (a.ocampo-guzman@neu.edu)
Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)
Information Session: Monday, November 3 6:30 - 7:30PM 180 Ryder Hall and Wednesday, Nov 12th, 6:30-7:30PM 180 Ryder Hall
Term: Summer I
Courses: 
  • THTR 1127 Improvisation for EntrepreneursTHTR 1165 The Professional VoiceThe two courses both satisfy Arts & Humanities Core Level 1. Please confer with your academic advisor to make sure the courses fit into your program of study.

The two courses both satisfy Arts & Humanities Core Level 1. Please confer with your academic advisor to make sure the courses fit into your program of study.

Description:

A creative way to enhance your education at Northeastern, this Dialogue aspires to give you specific practical tools to explore the way that you communicate, collaborate and create with others. Using theatre games, improvisation, ensemble building, voice & speech relaxation and concentration techniques, you will gain self-confidence, self-awareness and a passion for persuasive and articulate communication of your thoughts and ideas which will benefit you as a professional in the 21st century.


LONDON: Foundation for International Education

Internship, Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

The program through the Foundation for International Education provides students from all majors with a unique opportunity to study in the center of London. In addition to the coursework, students can participate in an internship, service learning program, or secure a research placement with supervision. Upon arrival, students receive a comprehensive on-site orientation and throughout the semester involvement in various course- and co-curricular activities is highly recommended.

 


LONDON: Goldsmiths, University of London

Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Goldsmiths offers you an opportunity to live and study side-by-side with British students and visiting students from around the world. You may spend either the fall and/or spring Semester(s) at Goldsmiths, University of London in New Cross, South East London. You may select classes from a variety of Arts & Sciences disciplines including politics, theater, economics, psychology, journalism, and communication. Courses often make use of London's vast array of cultural resources, which students can experience first hand.

Contact a Study Abroad Ambassador or alum of this program for more information!
- Katharine Lawler, Goldsmiths Fall 2013; lawler.ka@husky.neu.edu


LONDON: Hansard Scholars Program

Internship, Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

The Hansard Scholars Program combines political science course work with a for-credit internship at the House of Commons, House of Lords, or a public policy research institute. The internship includes a variety of administrative and research tasks. Students work at least three days a week assisting in the daily operations of the office and conducting research in conjunction with a term paper. The internship allows students to observe the inner workings of Parliament and immerse themselves in British politics. The program also includes several academic field trips. Previously students have traveled to Cardiff, Wales, and to Cambridge and Bath in England.


LONDON: London School of Economics

Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Internationally renowned London School of Economics and Political Science  offers both a summer school or full academic year option.

The summer programme is based on regular undergraduate courses taught at LSE and has gained popularity in the academic community. You will find that the opportunity offered by Summer School extends further than world-class teaching. The programme is a learning experience made unique by a truly diverse mix of participants drawn from over 80 countries and with an eclectic range of backgrounds.All Summer School participants are considered part of the wider LSE community and are afforded the same rights and privileges as regular students. There is an organized social programme affording opportunity to meet and relax with your teachers and fellow participants. To view this program please visit http://www2.lse.ac.uk/study/summerSchools/summerSchool/Home.aspx

For those who believe a summer is not enough, a year long option, The General Course, is also available. Enhance your personal development and gain resume building experiences through year long studies at LSE. Independent research shows that the longer students study abroad the greater the academic, career, cultural and personal benefits, and for those interested LSE is a great opportunity.


LONDON: Queen Mary, University of London

Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

Queen Mary is one of the largest College's of the internationally renowned University of London. The Study Abroad programme is a fully integrated experience allowing you to live and learn with students from the UK and from many other countries around the world. Queen Mary is based on an urban campus in London's East End - close to the centre of the city - and is served by two underground stops giving easy access to all of London’s attractions. A modular course system allows visiting students to create a schedule combining courses from the faculties of Humanities, Social Sciences and Law and Science and Engineering.

Contact a Study Abroad Ambassador or alum of this program for more information!
- Jessica Rehkopf, Queen Mary Spring 2013; jessrehkopf@yahoo.com


LONDON: School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London

Traditional | London, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

SOAS is unique; it is the only university in the UK to focus on the languages, cultures and societies of Africa, Asia and the Middle East. As one of the colleges within the University of London, it is consistently ranked among the top institutions in the UK and is recognised worldwide. Study Abroad students have the opportunity to fully integrate into this specialised institution and concentrate on regions and issues which they might not have had the opportunity to focus on before, for example: Human Rights, HIV/ Aids and Development, the Politics and Economics of the Middle East, Sub-Saharan Africa and Asia or the religions and cultures of these important regions. Study Abroad students are supported by a small but dedicated team before they arrive, during their studies and after they have left London. Regular pre-departure information is sent to all applicants and there are special orientation sessions at the start of each term as well as social events throughout the year. All students on the programme are appointed an academic advisor on arrival and can contact the Study Abroad team with any queries at all, whether they are about accommodation, course choices, transport and travel or where to find the nearest supermarket!

Students enroll directly into SOAS and can choose to study abroad in 3 study periods: Full academic year (Terms 1, 2 and 3), Term 1 only (fall), or Terms 2&3 only (spring)


Multi-Country Programs – CIEE

Traditional | Seville, Spain

Study Abroad Coordinator: Liz McClanahan (e.mcclanahan@neu.edu)

Built around central academic themes—art and architecture, communications and new media, tourism and business, to name a few—CIEE summer multi-country programs pair two locations in one session to create the ultimate learning experience. Take your pick from specially designed duos to pursue your academic interests in not just one, but two of the most topically relevant cities in the world!

Summer Multi-Country Programs


OXFORD: Arcadia

Traditional | Oxford, England

Study Abroad Coordinator: Daisy Biddle (d.biddle@neu.edu)

At the core of an Oxford education is the tutorial system, where students meet one-on-one or in small groups with a subject tutor who will provide constructive guidance and feedback on your intellectual journey. In most cases, Oxford students focus on one particular subject (like biochemistry or modern history) without general or elective study in subjects outside their specialty. Students meet with tutors and attend lectures for eight weeks a term during three, ten-week terms a year. During the long breaks between teaching terms, students consolidate and extend their reading and work in a subject. You and your principal tutor will decide on your major and minor tutorial concentrations for that term. For instance, a student in English may be directed to focus on Shakespeare's tragedies and 19th-century women's writing. Additionally, your principal tutor will appoint some of his or her colleagues to supervise your tutorials in each area. You will meet these tutors on a weekly or bi-weekly basis over the term. You can expect your principal tutor to assign readings, lectures, practical laboratory work, and a topic for you to prepare and present, often in the form of a tutorial essay. These essays, based on extensive independent reading, are concentrated expressions of your analysis of each weekly topic. You can expect to prepare one or two essays per week, which your tutor will critique and help you develop. Each term awards a total of 12 semester hours of credit, apportioned from three to eight credits for each tutorial depending on the number of meetings and proportion of time the tutorial requires.