Fees cover the cost of your tuition, registration, examinations (but not re-sits) and graduation.
Tuition fees (Home/EU)
The University's tuition fees are normally fixed at yearly intervals and follow Government guidelines on minimum levels. The normal tuition fee for Home/EU postgraduate students (2019 entry, unless otherwise specified) per year are stated below. Please note that part-time fees are charged at 50% of the full-time fee shown below per year (unless otherwise specified).
In addition to your tuition fees, you may incur other costs in relation to your studies such as photocopying in the library, buying textbooks and specialist equipment or going on field classes. See our study costs page for full details.
|Standard full-time postgraduate fee
||£5,300 to £12,200
|Fee for this course
||Full-time- £4,260 (2018)|
International students are required to pay the full costs of their tuition in the UK with each university setting its own international fees. The University of Liverpool's fees represent excellent value for money for a Russell Group University. Fees for postgraduate research programmes are different than for master's programmes and a full list of fees are available on our International money and scholarships pages. The normal tuition fee for full-time international postgraduate students (2019 entry, unless otherwise specified) per year will be as follows:
|International fee for this course
Sources of support for postgraduate students are limited, although the University offers a range of partial studentships for both home and international students. Additionally, for home students, the School currently qualifies for the receipt of studentships from the Economic and Social Research Council, details of which will be made available on request.
Postgraduate Taught Student Awards
A range of awards, scholarships and bursaries are available for those undertaking postgraduate study at the University. See our Postgraduate Scholarships and Financial Support page for more information.
Our international students are either self-financed, sponsored by their governments or via scholarships. The University of Liverpool administers and participates in many scholarship schemes for international students. The majority of the scholarships are awarded on the basis of academic merit rather than hardship and students must normally hold an offer of a place on a course before they can apply.