Coordinated by the University of Glasgow, the Erasmus Mundus-recognised International Masters in Russian, Central and East European Studies (IMRCEES) offers a two-year double degree masters programme which combines a year of study in Glasgow (UK) with a year of study overseas (in English) at one of five double degree partner universities, including the Centre for European Studies, Jagiellonian University. Additionally, students may undertake fieldwork for their dissertation at one or more of our five associate partner universities in Azerbaijan, Canada, Georgia, Russia and Ukraine. Moreover, the Consortium has associate non-educational partners from business, government and NGOs which help to promote student employability by offering a range of internships. An array of academic conferences, workshops and other socio-cultural events involving all Consortium partners will help to make the IMRCEES experience a truly rewarding one in terms of making lasting friendships and equipping you for a future professional career.
Teaching and research on the Erasmus Mundus IMRCEES programme reflects the current state-of-the-art in the field by addressing the many political, security and socio-economic challenges existing throughout the post-socialist region today. The curriculum includes a focus on Central Asia and Caucasus/Caspian Sea Region in particular because of its vital strategic geopolitical and economic importance to the European Union and the rest of the world in terms of engagement with Russia; military and energy security; human rights, democracy and good governance; economic development; and the role of the media in social transformation.
Diploma: MA in European Studies (Jagiellonian University) and International Masters in Russian, Central and East European Studies (University of Glasgow)
Suitable for: This programme is suitable for students seeking comprehensive training as experts in the contemporary challenges and realities facing Central and Eastern Europe and its neighbours. Intensive foreign language training is also an integral part of the curriculum. Students wishing to study Polish, Russian, German or French are highly encouraged to join CES.
IMRCEES students come to Krakow in the second year of their degree programme. The Centre for European Studies at the Jagiellonian University offers IMRCEES new perspectives on the CEE region from the eastern edge of the EU.
During their time in in Krakow, students choose 30 ECTS worth of modules from the following:
Two from the following three courses:
Optional Courses (students take at least one)
Entry requirements for the Erasmus Mundus IMRCEES programme are a 2.1 Honours degree or equivalent qualification (for example, GPA 3.0 or above) in a relevant social sciences or humanities subject. Applicants from other subject backgrounds, however, will be considered.
Applicants must provide evidence of proficiency in English in cases where English is not the student's native language. There are a few exceptions where an academic qualification has been taught in a majority-English speaking country. Applicants whose first language is not English must achieve the minimum English language proficiency level specified by the University of Glasgow. All test results must be no more than 2 years old.
For all categories of applicants, your application must include the following documents:
No work experience is required.
Prepare yourself for Master'sFind a Preparation Course
Fortunately enough I was able to find StudyPortals. Right from the start of the application to getting the confirmation of admission I was using StudyPortals.
Sign up for your personal newsletter and we will help you too.
We will send you all the information you need to find your dream study programme!
Together with the ISIC Association and British Council IELTS we offer you the chance to receive up to £10000 to expand your horizon and study abroad. We want to ultimately encourage you to study abroad in order to experience and explore new countries, cultures and languages.
The Jagiellonian University (Polish: Uniwersytet Jagielloński, often shortened to UJ; historical names: Latin: Studium Generale, University of Krakow, Kraków Academy, The Main Crown School, Main School of Kraków) was established in 1364 by Casimir III the Great in Kraków (district of Kazimierz).