QUEEN MARY UNIVERSITY OF LONDON

The London Hospital Medical College was founded in 1785, part of The London Infirmary that served the poor. The People’s Palace, opened in 1887, brought accessible education, culture and recreation to the East End – uncovering so much ability that technical education soon blossomed into academic excellence in science, arts and the humanities. St Bartholomew’s Hospital Medical College can trace its history back nearly 900 years to 1123, the reign of Henry I.

Today, Queen Mary University of London has evolved into an international hub of education and research excellence. We offer hundreds of programmes at undergraduate and postgraduate level, and also offer an inspiring environment in which to undertake a PhD.

COURSES

School of Business & Management
School of Economics & Finance
School of English & Drama
School of Languages, Linguistics & Film
School of Geography
School of History
School of Law
School of Politics & International Relations
Barts and The London School of Medicine & Dentistry
Institute of Bioengineering
School of Biological & Chemical Sciences
School of Electronic Engineering & Materials Science
School of Mathematical Sciences
School of Physics & Astronomy
Materials Research Institute

ABOUT THE AREA

The main Mile End campus contains the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences, the Faculty of Science and Engineering, the Queens’ Building/People’s Palace/Octagon, the main college library, the student union, Draper’s bar and club, several restaurants, a number of halls of residences and a gym. The educational and research sites of the Arts Research Centre, Computer Science, the large Engineering building, G.E. Fogg Building, Francis Bancroft Building, G. O. Jones Building, Joseph Priestley Building, Lock-keeper’s Graduate Centre, and the Mathematical Science Building, are all located within the Mile End campus.

The Whitechapel campus encompasses Barts and The London School of Medicine and Dentistry, the Whitechapel Medical Library, the award-winning Blizard Institute of Cell and Molecular Science, and the Royal London Hospital. The West Smithfield campus of Barts and The London School of Medicine and Dentistry, the West Smithfield Medical Library, the Wolfson Institute of Preventive Medicine, the John Vane Science Centre, the Heart Centre and St Bartholomew’s Hospital are based in Smithfield.

The Centre for Commercial Law Studies and LLM teaching and postgraduate law research activities are based in Lincoln’s Inn Fields in Holborn. The Malta campus, situated on the island of Gozo, is part of Barts and the London School of Medicine and Dentistry. Students taught at the Malta campus are offered the same curriculum as taught at the Barts medical school in London, for the MBBS Medicine and Medicine Foundation programmes.

FAQs

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Before you choose

  • Talk to a careers/guidance adviser.
  • Visit www.ucas.com to get more information and compare the courses and universities that interest you. When you apply, you can select up to five choices.
  • Do a keyword search on UCAS – if there’s a specific course title or course combination you want to do, type it directly into the UCAS course finder engine.
  • Do your research carefully – check out university websites, as well as UCAS, so you get a real feel for the place.
  • Consider the course content and not just its title – English at one university is not the same as English at another university.
    Check the entry requirements – will you need specific subjects (including GCSEs) or work experience? Are you on track to achieve the grades you need?
  • Attend university open days – see our handy checklist for suggestions on things you could ask about. If you’re considering Anglia Ruskin, we’d love to see you at one of our undergraduate Open Days.
  • Get advice from friends, family and school staff – but don’t forget the ultimate choice is yours.
  • Try to get to a UCAS HE Fair where you can pick up prospectuses from lots of different universities and speak with their representatives.
  • Have you chosen courses with a range of entry requirements? Try to maximise your chances by making your ‘Insurance’ option a course with lower grade requirements than your ‘Firm’ choice.
  • Think about a range of universities with different entry requirements.
  • Above all you should be comfortable with your choices: it’s all about finding the ‘best fit’ for you.
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