The optional modules listed on the website for this programme may unfortunately occasionally be subject to change. As you will appreciate key members of staff may leave the University and this necessitates a review of the modules that are offered. Where the module is no longer available we will let you know as soon as we can and help you make other choices.
French: In the first year of your programme, you will study 3 compulsory modules: 'French language', 'La France moderne' (an introduction to French politics and history) and 'Introduction to French Literature and Film Studies'.
Mathematics: The first two years are carefully designed to allow you as much choice as possible in your final year. In the first year, you will take three compulsory modules: 'Real Analysis and the Calculus', 'Vectors, Geometry and Linear Algebra', and 'Mechanics'.
French: As you progress into the second year of the course you follow a compulsory language module, as well as specialist modules focusing on politics, culture, literature or film so you are increasingly free to tailor the programme to suit your own interests.
Mathematics: In your second year you will take four compulsory modules: 'Multivariable and Vector Analysis', 'Linear Algebra', 'Probability and Statistics', and 'Algebra and Combinatorics 1'.
The third year is normally spent following a programme of study at one of our many partner universities in France or Quebec.
French: In your final year you will take a compulsory language module and then you will have the opportunity to choose from a wide range of specialist language and culture options. You will also have the opportunity to undertake a Dissertation module in either discipline, or combine both areas in a linked Dissertation.
Mathematics: As you will have gained a thorough grounding in many aspects of Mathematics during Years 1 and 2, you will be able to choose from an incredibly wide range of final year modules. Modules may include topics such as 'Research Skills in Mathematics', 'Mathematical Finance', 'Differential Equations' and 'Computability and Logic'.