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Course details

Study options

Full-time: 3 years, Part-time: 4 - 6 years

UK/EU fee

£9,250 per year* (2020/21)

International fee

£14,045 per year (2020/21)

UCAS points

120 (September 2020 entry)

UCAS code


Course level



BA (Hons)

Start date



Kedleston Road, Derby Campus

This course is available as a Joint Honours degree.

View Joint Honours optionsView Joint Honours options

If you do not achieve the typical entry points required, you may want to consider studying this course with foundation year.

View with foundation year optionView with foundation year option

Course description

Offering a thorough grounding in the art, craft and processes of writing, this course equips you with vital skills which will set you apart - whether you aspire to work in publishing, editing, new digital media or the broader creative and literary industries. 

Creative and Professional Writing at the University of Derby

This course gives you a broad appreciation of the art, craft and processes of writing, drawing on the work of influential writers. You'll also study key themes in contemporary writing - representation, narratives and responsibility - which deepen your knowledge of writing, both critically and creatively.

Expertise to inspire you

You’ll learn from award-winning and internationally respected novelists, short story writers, poets, songwriters, performers, scriptwriters, editors, publishers, agents and new media writers. Our teaching team includes experts who conduct significant research on themes ranging from oral folktales to creative writing as an academic subject of study.

Unleash your creativity

You'll be taught in small supportive groups, using examples from contemporary and historical writing to inform your work. Through supervised workshops, seminars and tutorials, you'll develop your skills, creativity and confidence.

The course is highly practical to ensure you can deliver work to a high professional quality. You could find yourself producing magazines and anthologies of student work, developing industry-standard TV and film scripts and scheduling radio production packages.

A head start in your career

Employers across all sectors always need people who can write and communicate well. Many of the skills you'll develop on this course - writing, editing, group work and presentations - are essential in today's job market.

The course offers exciting opportunities such as professional mentoring and internships with independent publishers, literature festival planners and events organisers. By the end of your studies, you will have a portfolio of professionally developed and presented work to show to a potential employer.

Publishing your work

Our partnership with leading overseas publishing house ROMAN Books gives you the chance to have your work published for sale in the UK and USA. The collaboration aims to help new writers develop their work commercially, including advice on marketing, promotion and rights.

There are also several in-house publications at Derby, where you can gain valuable experience and learn more about the processes of writing, editing and marketing your work.

Broaden your experience

Thanks to our networks across the creative and cultural sector, our students have the chance to make valuable contacts. We offer an exciting programme of guest lectures and we host an annual event for writers - A Foot in the Door - where authors, editors and publishers speak about the realities of making a living in the field.

Among other new initiatives, we are working with Writing East Midlands to develop a Young Writers Summer Festival for schools across the region, which will provide volunteering opportunities for our students.

Student success stories

Many of our students have won prizes for their creative writing and have had their work published or produced on TV, radio or the stage.

In just one highlight, graduate Edward Hogan won the £10,000 Desmond Elliot prize for his novel Blackmoor and was one of only six writers worldwide to be shortlisted for the international Dylan Thomas Prize.

Study in America

You can choose to spend part of your second year studying at one of our partner universities in America:

You can also choose to study Creative & Professional Writing through our Joint Honours scheme where you can combine it with another subject.

What you will study

Year 1Year 1Year 2Year 2Year 3Year 3

Code: 4CW506

Ancient Forms: Spoken

This module introduces you to the cultural and historical contexts of contemporary creative and professional writing. It offers you the space to refresh and reconsider basic writing, work and study skills with a view to their application to public creative and professional writing and the fundamentals of the disciplinary culture of creative community.

It also supports and informs the shift from private and personal writing practice towards the habits and skills necessary for writers intending to be read and heard by others. It introduces the theory and creative practice of orality, oral memory, and intangible and verbomotor culture and their application to contemporary creative and professional practice; the ancillary scholarship of traditional culture in its contexts; and the disciplined appraisal and appreciation of oral and traditional cultural forms, and their application to contemporary work and practice.

It provides a basic survey equally applicable as an introduction to the modern literature such as fairy-tale, fantasy, crossover, genre and YA fiction, and the discursive and rhetorical strategies of verbal debate and live discussion.

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20 Credits

Code: 4CW507

Introduction to Creative Forms

This module furnishes you with a comprehensive, practice-based introduction to the basic requisite skills of public creative and professional writing, the fundamentals of the disciplinary culture of creative community, and the creative writing workshop. It facilitates the shift from private and personal writing practice towards the habits and skills necessary for writers intending to be read by others.

It introduces you to the practices of generating new drafts of work, in response to prompts and/or starting from original concepts; giving, receiving, and sifting constructive and discipline-, craft- and genre-specific feedback in verbal and written form from peers and tutors; basic editing and copy-editing; redrafting; professional presentation of drafts in hard copy and document formats; maintenance of a portfolio of original work; collective self-management of workshop groups; and disciplined written and verbal reflection on individual and group creative and editorial processes, and critical self-evaluation.

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20 Credits

Code: 4CW508

Introduction to Professional Writing (PDP)

This broad-ranging module will enable you to explore the craft of practical writing in its many forms and contexts. You will examine the structures and constraints imposed by various media, taking into account audience/ readership, style, and format, as well as legal and ethical issues.

The module will be practice based, allowing you the opportunity to hone your writing abilities to a high standard, and giving you an excellent grounding for further study in specialist areas, such as print and broadcast journalism, scriptwriting, corporate communications, and new media. You will be encouraged to develop your own voice through the processes of writing, working in groups, and on individual projects and briefs. There will also be opportunities to engage with current practices from professionals within the relevant industry sectors.

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20 Credits

Code: 4CW509

Representation and Responsibility

This module fosters your developing awareness of the nature, scope, potential, and limits of the act of writing, through practical, practice-based consideration of issues in the ethics of representation. It supports developing writing practice.

It considers the many-faceted dialogue involved in writing for publication. It invites you to consider the aims and responsibilities that writers implicitly and explicitly incur in the act of writing, including (but not limited to) those in the realms of the personal, representational, artistic, civic, political, cultural, social, commercial and professional.

It uses case studies to encourage you to formulate your own reasoned responses as writers to the challenges involved, and to begin to formulate and defend your own positions by disciplined introspection and constructive debate, as a preparation for the ongoing practical application of your developing insight to inform your writing projects and guide your writing careers.

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20 Credits

Code: 4CW510

The Writer's Toolbox: Introduction

This module introduces you to independent learning and work habits, in order to make a successful transition to the habits of thought and work required for university study and the sustained pursuit of creative and professional writing as a vocation or career.

It offers you the space to refresh and reconsider basic writing, work and study skills with a fresh view to their application to public creative and professional writing and the fundamentals of the disciplinary culture of creative community. It also supports and informs the shift from private and personal writing practice towards the habits and skills necessary for writers intending to be read by others.

It introduces habits of creative thinking and problem-solving; the poetics of language; grammar, syntax, larger structures and forms, and their creative applications; the basic craft issues in creative and professional writing; larger time- and task-management and independence of career choice and writing life.

It provides a basic introduction to the independent practice of creative and professional writing skills, transferable to other modules, to writing work and study generally, and ultimately to working and writing life beyond university. 

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20 Credits

Code: 4CW511

The Writer's Toolbox: Reading for Writing

This module concentrates on reading as the fundamental activity underpinning the act of creating new writing. The philosophy of the module can be stated very simply: the reading and absorption of good books nourishes the potential for good writing.

You will be encouraged on this module to learn from writers; to consider the lessons you can learn from them in terms of style, structure, and theme; to apply these to your own writing; to acknowledge these influences and to reference them appropriately.

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20 Credits

Code: 5CW508

Magazine Editing Project

In this module, you focus on writing and editing as collaborative, practical skills with an emphasis on workplace applications. You write to briefs to develop your writing skills, including creative and journalistic non-fiction.

You work as part of a team in projects planned to include 30 hours outward-facing collaborative work with an external agency, researching stakeholders, clients, and readerships, balancing priorities and focusing on essential editing skills. You produce individual piece(s) of work for assessment and (where appropriate) external publication, to support your developing writing career.

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20 Credits

Code: 5CW510

Different Modes for Different Media

In this Creative and Professional Practice module, you will focus on the different modes and resultant processes of writing, and produce original quality work suited to a variety of media, including print & digital formats.

You will address what processes are useful for writers to be creative and professional, and to produce work of a good standard. You will work on important areas for any writer to develop, including idea, technique, and voice.

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20 Credits

Code: 5CW509

Ancient Forms: Written

This module deals with contextual and theoretical issues which develop your awareness of past writing in relation to the contemporary and examines the historical developments of narratives from the earliest known examples and from orality to literacy. The scope of this module is vast, as it is globally centred, and looks at how and why narratives are such an important part of human identity.

It examines the way narratives shape and therefore limit our understanding, and questions representations of realities and fixed definitions. It also looks at the possibilities for contemporary narratives and opens a dialogue on narrative theory and archetypes, while examining the way beliefs have informed the stories we inherit.

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20 Credits

Code: 5CW511


This module will enhance the creative, critical and workshopping skills developed in Level 4 Creative Practice and Workshop modules with specific emphasis on the writing of poetry. Examples from published literature, both critical and creative, will be used to prompt classroom debate and provoke your own original poetry.

You will use drafts of your poetry in group discussion – small groups, whole class discussion and one to one consultations with your tutor – in order to re-draft and present a portfolio of poems. You will also engage critically with published poetry from a wide range of modern and contemporary schools and styles.

More information
20 Credits

Code: 5CW512

Short Fiction

This is a practical workshop module designed to introduce students to the writing, genre and history of short fictions, to show examples of good practice, and to examine the serious/popular distinction. Referencing some of the ideas and methods introduced in the module Ancient Words: Written, this module concentrates on the idea of the story as literature.

The module is designed to provide students with a comprehensive introduction to a specialised genre and to help them find a voice, develop a personal style, avoid derivative approaches and lead them towards competence in writing short fictions aimed at a variety of different media and audiences. They will create original stories and plots of their own and by the end of the module, students should have begun to establish a body of work which could be submitted for publication.


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20 Credits

Code: 5CW513

The Writer's Toolbox: Research and Investigation

This module is a practical introduction to the full range of basic concepts, skills, knowledges and competences involved in conceiving, designing, planning, and carrying out substantial, self-directed research projects, with a special emphasis on the creative and practical qualities and applications of research and their relevance to forms and genres in fiction, poetry, nonfiction.

It canvasses key research terms and their application; introduces key research methods; surveys essential primary and secondary sources of information and knowledge; and introduces their proper use. It gives practical experience of project planning and application and forms a useful practical introduction to further research.


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20 Credits

Code: 5CW515

Writing for Radio

Radio is said to be the most intimate of media. It has been described as “the Theatre of the Mind,” “the medium with the best pictures”, and “a canvas for the voice.” It is also arguably one of the best routes into the writing profession, offering an enormous range of genres, subjects, and techniques, both creative and practical. This module provides a thorough grounding in the art of writing for sound.

Topics may include fiction and drama, comedy and revues, comment and opinion, and journalistic reportage. It will also examine current and developing practices in global broadcasting and the internet, including soap opera as social and political edutainment, and online audio.

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20 Credits

Code: 5CW516

Writing for Screen

This is a theoretical and practice-based module, which will give you a thorough grounding in the art and craft of writing scripts for visual media, such as film, video, television, video and the internet. You will be introduced to key concepts of narrative theory, storytelling methods, and visual writing techniques, and will complete a script for a short drama in the genre/ medium of your choice.
20 Credits

Code: 5ES500

The Art of Crime

This interdisciplinary module aims to introduce you to a number of literary and cinematic representations of crime and transgressive behaviour, in the context of a range of historical factors and theoretical perspectives.

Beginning with Thomas de Quincey’s mischievous plea for murder to be considered as one of the fine arts, we will discuss texts chosen from a range of genres, chiefly drawing on British, European and American writings. As well as examining the origins of the detective story and the significance of Dostoevsky’s Crime and Punishment, emphasis will be placed on the figure of the criminal as existential (anti-) hero. Assessment is by two coursework essays.

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20 Credits

Code: 5ES501

Black Atlantic Literatures

The module will draw on the idea of the Black Atlantic as a framing device signifying the historical encounter between Africa, the Caribbean, UK, and the USA and the connections of people of Africa and others of African descent in the diaspora.

It will acquaint you with the distinctive set of cultural, political, and literary concerns, which mark the development of postcolonial/post slave writing and its position in the wider context of British literature. In addition to introducing you to the lived experiences, and imagined worlds of writers from various locations of the Black Atlantic, it aims to familiarise you with relevant theoretical perspectives concerning diasporic writing. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.

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20 Credits

Code: 5PU504

Power, Passion and Polemic: Advanced English for Writers and Editors

For millennia orators and authors have developed a wide range of structural, literary and linguistic techniques and forms to endow their speeches and written compositions with power, authority, emphasis, emotional and intellectual effect, and passion. For centuries, such techniques formed a core part of the English curriculum, and many experienced authors and speech writers still make frequent use of the more common figures, schemes, and tropes, including alliteration, anaphora, diacope, assonance, litotes, metaphor, irony, cliché, etc.

For creative and professional writers, therefore, a sound theoretical and historical knowledge of such advanced English techniques is invaluable. Appropriate and knowledgeable use of such structural and linguistic techniques can ‘improve’ their writing substantially, aiding rhythm, balance, power of emotional effect, etc.

Given that experienced writers use such techniques, it is also, therefore, imperative that those charged with editing their text should also be familiar with the structural and linguistic forms being deployed. By way of example, consider the following sentence: I said, ‘Who killed him?’ and he said, ‘I don’t know who killed him but he’s dead all right,’ and it was dark and there was water standing in the street and no lights and windows broke and boats all up in the town and trees blown down and everything all blown and I got a skiff and went out and found my boat where I had her inside Mango Key and she was all right only she was full of water.

An inexperienced editor might well be tempted to remove what appears to be an excessive number of the conjunction ‘and’. Yet this is a sentence from Hemingway, who, quite knowingly, had used polysyndeton to enhance the stream-of-consciousness and breathless effect he was trying to achieve. An editor must recognise, evaluate and negotiate with authors over the use, appropriateness, and effect of such rhetorical devices.

This module provides you with a sound working knowledge of such techniques, in part by analysing certain famous examples, such as the Gettysburg Address, the speeches of Martin Luther King Jnr and of Winston Churchill, as well as looking at written compositions from authors such as William Shakespeare, Thomas Huxley or Virginia Woolff.

The module will also examine the structure of compositions. 

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20 Credits

Code: 6CW507

Portfolio Project (PDP)

This Creative and Professional Practice module enables you to produce writing to a publishable standard. You will work on developing your creative and professional writing, potentially your own writing project. You will study writing techniques and apply them in a workshop setting. You will also learn about professional practices, contexts, and markets to accompany and direct your development.
20 Credits

Code: 6CW500

Advanced Scriptwriting

This is a theoretical and practice-based workshop module which will give students who successfully complete the Writing for Screen course a chance to develop and hone your writing skills for TV and Film. Beginning with TV soaps and continuing drama – regarded as the “nursery” for professional writers – we will move on to other forms, including single TV dramas, serials and series, sit-coms, feature films, and animation. At the end of this module, you will have a portfolio of professionally developed and presented work to show to a potential producer.
20 Credits

Code: 6CW505

Advanced Poetry

This module will enhance the creative, critical and workshopping skills developed in Level 5 Creative Practice and Workshop modules with specific emphasis on the writing of poetry. The module is also an ideal way to develop skills learned on the Level 5 Focus on Poetry module.

Lectures will focus on key techniques, fostering a more advanced approach to such areas as form, image, metaphor, and rhythm. Diverse examples from published material, both critical and creative, will be used to prompt classroom debate and provoke your own original poetry. There will also be input on the performance of poetry, and the setting of it in more creative or collaborative contexts, possibly in conversation with other art forms.

You will use drafts of your poetry in group discussion – small groups, whole-class discussion and one to one consultations with your tutor – in order to re-draft and present a portfolio of poems. You will also engage critically with published poetry from a wide range of modern and contemporary schools and styles. This will include poetry written for different platforms, which may include live performance, song lyrics, audio podcast, and gallery installation.

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20 Credits

Code: 6CW506

Genre Fiction

This module concentrates on extending the range of writing, the challenges of achieving publication, and developing presentation skills to a professional level. In particular, the module will allow you to present in a portfolio a diverse selection of work.

In practical workshops you will sharpen your skills and be encouraged to attempt different genre styles, to write out of your comfort zone. The serious/literary and popular distinction will be examined, as will postmodern attitudes, and trans-genre writing, as well as a selection of recognisable and developed genre forms.

Students will be encouraged to explore outlets for publication and report back on house styles, literary magazines, journals etc. in order to understand the implications of areas under discussion. This module is intended to enable you to put your favourite writing experience to practical use, while also challenging and extending genre forms.

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20 Credits

Code: 6CW508

Writing for the Community

This module aims to be at the cutting edge new theories and practices of writing and technology. It will provide you with the opportunities to engage with real-world situations and problem-solving, and enable you to gain valuable experience as a writer and in the wider employment landscape.

You will share your growing canon of knowledge and portfolio of skills to enhance and benefit the lives of people in the community, and help them articulate their concerns, encourage their self-expression, and strengthen their identity.


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20 Credits

Code: 6CW997

Independent Study in Creative Writing

This module provides an opportunity for you to demonstrate your ability to work independently on a portfolio of original work based on, and underpinned by, your own substantial and original research. The portfolio may be poetry, prose, scriptwriting or feature articles.

This module takes place in the final phase of degree study so you will be able to apply and develop skills, competence and creative practice acquired in the earlier phases of study.

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40 Credits

Code: 6FT502


This module examines horror as an example of a genre which has been both circulated and produced internationally on a wide scale. It asks what kind of characterization can be given to a genre which is both produced and received in so many different cultural contexts.

It considers the industrial background to the production of horror films within different national cinemas and asks to what extent the themes and anxieties of horror films speak of the cultural context in which they are produced. It will examine arguments for the trends towards transnationalism in the cinema and ask to what extent the horror genre fits with that trend.

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20 Credits

Code: 6PU504

Principles and Practice of Business in the Creative Industries

Enterprise and entrepreneurship are essential within the economy, as they create jobs, wealth and value. Individuals contribute toward this through applying an enterprising mindset, an individual and unique combination of enterprising behaviours, attributes, and skills which can be used in a variety of contexts.

For instance, this could be in starting and growing a business (i.e. in an entrepreneurial context) or applying to existing organisations, whether large companies, small and medium-sized businesses (SMEs) or not-for-profit organisations (i.e. in an entrepreneurial context).

Being able to apply an enterprising mindset is highly desirable in today’s fast-moving business environment where reacting to gaps in the market or competitor actions, dealing with uncertainty, being able to make decisions and take action will all extend your commercial awareness and business acumen.

The creative and cultural industries, of all types, share certain characteristics that set them apart from other forms of business organisation. By their nature, they employ and are usually run by creative people who bring relatively high levels of intellectual dynamism and innovation to problems they encounter. The sector contains a high number of SMEs and start-ups, many of which rely on the vision and continued involvement of the business founder. Some business in the creative industries rely on alternative income and funding streams, from Arts Council grants to charitable contributions, advertising, and subscriptions, as well as straightforward sales of products and services. Within the creative industries, too, there is a high number of roles in freelance, consultancy, or knowledge transfer.

This module is designed with seminars, tutorials, and group sessions to allow students to explore all of these aspects, including how businesses and self-employed freelancers operate within the dynamic, fast-moving creative industries of today.

The aim of the module to help you understand the relevance and interaction of these elements within a business context, and to give you transferable skills you can apply in any organisational situation. Moreover, strong emphasis will be placed upon you to demonstrate these skills and to reflect upon your progress.

More information
20 Credits

Please note that our modules are subject to change - we review the content of our courses regularly, making changes where necessary to improve your experience and graduate prospects.

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Open Days

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How you will learn

Teaching and learning

You will learn through lectures, seminars, supervised workshops, tutorials, technology-enhanced learning, peer reviews and presentations. A key element of the course is the writing workshop where you will develop the ability to comment on the creative processes in both your own work and that of other students. We also arrange visits to local and national museums, cultural heritage sites and other areas of interest for “location writing” exercises.


Assessment is based 100% on coursework and centres on the creation and development of your writing portfolio. The pieces you write can include television, radio or screenplay scripts, press articles, fictional stories and poetry. Your portfolio of work will be invaluable to demonstrate your abilities to prospective employers.

Supporting you all the way

We pride ourselves on being approachable and supportive. You'll have a personal tutor to help and advise you throughout your degree, providing an exceptional level of support.

Who you will meet

Our teaching team is made up of enthusiastic, dedicated academics and practitioners who have extensive experience in the field of creative and professional writing. They include:

Inspirational guest speakers

Thanks to our excellent network of contacts within the creative and cultural industries, we offer a lively and thought-provoking programme of visits and guest lectures. Recent speakers include:

Personal academic tutoring

Your personal academic tutor will work with you to help you get the most out of your time at university. Having someone to talk to about your academic progress, your university experience and your professional aspirations is hugely valuable. We want you to feel challenged in your studies, stretched but confident to achieve your academic and professional goals.

Find out more about personal academic tutoring

Who will teach you

Simon Heywood

Dr Simon Heywood
Programme leader

Simon is Senior Lecturer, Creative and Professional Writing.

View full staff profileView full staff profile

Entry requirements

September 2020 typical entry requirements

RequirementWhat we're looking for
UCAS points120 (up to 16 from AS-levels)
Specific requirements at A-level

At least a C in English or similar at A-level (or equivalent qualification)

Specific requirements at GCSEGCSE Maths and English Grade C/Grade 4 (or above) or equivalent qualification
IELTS7.0 (with 6.5 in each skills area)
Interview / AuditionN/A

Alternative entry qualifications:

We usually consider an A-level in General Studies as a supplementary qualification. A good application/performance will be taken into account if you do not meet the criteria/offer conditions.

Our entry requirements for this course should be read together with the University's general entry requirements, which details subjects we accept, alternative qualifications and what we're looking for at Derby.

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Academic Achievement Scholarship

We’re offering eligible students a £1,000 scholarship to celebrate your hard work and success.

Learn more about the Academic Achievement ScholarshipLearn more about the Academic Achievement Scholarship

Fees and funding

2020/21 Fees


£9,250 per year*

£1,155 per module*


£14,045 per year


* The fees stated above are for the 2019/20 academic year; fees for 2020/21 have not yet been confirmed by the UK government. We will update this information as soon as it is available.

Further information about our fees and support you may be entitled to.

Additional costs and optional extras

How to apply

UK/EU students

Full-time students applying to start in September should apply for this course through UCAS or you can apply directly to the University for an undergraduate course if you’re not applying to any other UK university in the same year.

Part-time students should apply directly to the University.

Apply through UCASApply directly to the University

Guidance for EU students post-Brexit

International students

Full-time students applying to start in September should apply for this course through UCAS or you can apply directly to the University for an undergraduate course if you’re not applying to any other UK university in the same year.

Apply through UCASApply directly to the University

Guidance for international applicants applying for an undergraduate degree


A broad choice

Our students have gone into a wide range of jobs including working at the BBC, copywriting, arts development, librarianship, archive and record keeping, computer games and website design, teaching, marketing and law. Some choose to continue with their studies at postgraduate level, including progressing to our PhD in Creative Writing Studies.

Ensuring you’re ‘work-ready’

Our Careers and Employment Service will provide you with support from day one of your course to ensure that you leave Derby as a ‘work-ready’ graduate - industry aware, motivated and enterprising. Throughout your studies, you will also benefit from our Personal Development Planning (PDP) scheme which enables you to reflect on your learning and develop your career ambitions.

The support continues once you’ve completed your course too: you are entitled to further help and guidance from the Careers and Employment Service for up to three years after leaving the University.

Contact us


If you need any more information from us, eg on courses, accommodation, applying, car parking, fees or funding, please contact us and we will do everything we can to help you.

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Additional information about your studies

Download programme specification

Teaching hours

Like most universities, we operate extended teaching hours at the University of Derby, so contact time with your lecturers and tutors could be anytime between 9am and 9pm. Your timetable will usually be available on the website 24 hours after enrolment on to your course.

Additional costs and optional extras

We’re committed to providing you with an outstanding learning experience. Our expert teaching, excellent facilities and great employability prepare you for your future career. As part of our commitment to you we aim to keep any additional study costs to a minimum. However, there are occasions where students may incur some additional costs.

Included in your fees

Mandatory costs not included in your fees

Optional costs not included in your fees

Please note: Our courses are refreshed and updated on a regular basis. If you are thinking about transferring onto this course (into the second year for example), you should contact the programme leader for the relevant course information as modules may vary from those shown on this page.

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