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View Masters Programs in Languages in Italy 2019

Students taking a Master in Languages will be able to demonstrate main concepts in a range of linguistic disciplines while developing expertise in linguistics procedures. In addition to language development, students will take an interdisciplinary approach which requires critical thinking.

Officially known as the Italian Republic, the country is found in southern Europe. The official language is Italian and the cultural rich capital is Rome. Many of the world's oldest universities are located in Italy, in particular the University of Bologna (founded in 1088). There are three Superior Graduate Schools with "university status", three institutes with the status of Doctoral Colleges, which function at graduate and post-graduate level.

Top Master Programs in Languages in Italy 2019

2 Results in Languages, Italy Filter

Master's Degree in European, American and Postcolonial Language and Literature

Ca' Foscari University of Venice
Campus Full-time 2 years October 2019 Italy Venice

This course provides skills to advance you in the field of languages, literature, and culture in European and American postcolonial countries, and is divided into different curricula (American Studies, French Studies, German Studies, Iberian Studies, Slavic Studies and Balkan studies). During your studies, you will develop advanced skills in the history of literary language and the culture of the studied civilisations. You will acquire a strong competence in one of the languages studied. Internationality is a distinctive trait of the course thanks to collaborations with foreign universities that allow you to obtain joint degrees or double diplomas.

Masters in Comparative European and Non-European Languages and Literatures

University of Verona
Campus Full-time 2 years October 2019 Italy Verona

The Master’s Degree in Comparative European and Non-European Languages and Literatures (LM 37) enables students to acquire an in-depth knowledge of two languages – to be chosen from French, English, Russian, Spanish, and German – and their associated literatures, in a comparative perspective.