|Study location||United Kingdom, Sheffield|
|Type||Master courses, full-time|
|Nominal duration||1 year|
|Tuition fee||£16,000.00 per year|
Undergraduate diploma (or higher)
The minimum entry requirement is a 2:1 honours degree, or equivalent, in a relevant discipline
The entry qualification documents are accepted in the following languages: English.
Often you can get a suitable transcript from your school. If this is not the case, you will need official translations along with verified copies of the original.
IELTS: 6.5 with a minimum of 6.0 in each component
At least 2 reference(s) must be provided.
These should be supplied and signed by academic staff at institutions where you have studied previously. They must be presented on the official letter-headed paper of the relevant institution. If you have been out of education for the last two years, you can send one academic reference plus one from your current employer if you wish.
Apps, social media platforms, e-books, personalised advertising and ad blockers, data mining and data visualisations – there’s no denying that digital media technologies are core to our everyday lives. But what are the implications for society of our increasingly digitised world?
This course is unique in offering you an opportunity to develop a broad understanding of the interweaving of digital media and society from a sociological perspective.
Drawing upon staff expertise in digital media and digital society, it’ll give you grounding in four aspects of digital media, allowing you to specialise in a specific area, or develop your understanding of all of the following:
Theorising digital society
You’ll get the opportunity to think about digital media developments in relation to a range of social issues, such as gender, race, intimacy, surveillance, science, cultural theory, and visual, qualitative and quantitative methods.
As a student within the Faculty of Social Sciences, you’ll also benefit from the research and training activities of both the University’s Sheffield Methods Institute and the faculty-wide Digital Society Network, the latter of which brings together interdisciplinary researchers engaged in research at the cutting-edge of society-technology interactions.
Small group work