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Studies & Degrees in History

Choose where you would like to study History:

AlbaniaAlgeriaArgentinaArmeniaAustraliaAustriaAzerbaijanBangladeshBarbadosBelarusBelgiumBosnia and HerzegovinaBotswanaBrazilBulgariaCambodiaCanadaCentral African RepublicChadChileChinaColombiaCosta RicaCubaCyprusCzech RepublicDenmarkEcuadorEgyptEl SalvadorEstoniaEthiopiaFinlandFranceGermanyGhanaGreeceGuamGuatemalaHong KongHungaryIcelandIndiaIndonesiaIranIraqIrelandIsraelItalyJamaicaJapanJordanKenyaKyrgyzstanLaoLebanonLesothoLithuaniaMacedoniaMadagascarMaltaMauritaniaMexicoMozambiqueNamibiaNetherlandsNew ZealandNigeriaOmanPalestinePeruPolandPuerto RicoQatarRomaniaRussiaSaint Vincent and the GrenadinesSamoaSingaporeSloveniaSouth AfricaSouth KoreaSpainSudanSwazilandSwedenSwitzerlandThe United KingdomThe United StatesTrinidad and TobagoTurkeyUkraineUruguayUzbekistanVietnamYemenZimbabwe

History Study Programs

Level: Undergraduate Bachelors     Location: Madrid
Level: Undergraduate Bachelors     Location: Madrid
Level: Undergraduate Bachelors     Location: Madrid

History is basically the collection and study of all past events, or the most significant of. Though a more reasonable definition of History as a field would limit its scope to broadly the acknowledged past. Historians are responsible for creating written records of such specific life events, or more technically, historiographies. These accounts also include their insights and other relevant information to help every reader get the most out of their work.

History is a field that requires much time, effort, and perseverance. Apart from the fact that one has to be really serious about the subject matter, one has to be competitive in producing literary works as well. This is why the History program works closely with a lot other literary disciplines and a significant amount of training is given to students concerning both formal and informal writing techniques. The task of historians, after all, is not only to accumulate and document facts about previous events, societies, places, and a lot of others but also to continuously discover new facts about such. This is mainly because History has a lot to do with time, and time of course, is incessant. As their subjects change with time, historians likewise have to keep up, stay up to date, or sometimes even correct, their data with as little personal influence or bias with regard to their presentation of facts.

The History study provides rigorous training to produce historians with critical eyes for evidence. Most historical accounts are obtained from different sources and very few recorded events were actually witnessed by historians themselves. This of course is not very surprising since, logically, a contemporary historian can certainly not write about things that happened centuries or even decades before he or she was even born. Historians utilize artifacts or remains of civilizations like structures and art, narratives or testimonies of living witnesses, literature, census records, burial lands, and various others considered as relevant sources of details. Moreover, there are certain factors that add to the complexity of this task, like extinct languages that still have to be deciphered.

The scope of History has widened its span immensely as time progressed, along with its closely related fields of study such as Archaeology, Anthropology, and other Social Sciences. These fields of query and investigation have constantly worked together to provide knowledge but of all the accounts, historiographies have been most useful in understanding virtually any subject. It is after all the key to know the origins of one thing in order to fully comprehend its present state and probably predict its potential future.

Graduates of the History course have looked into the academe for their careers. Most graduates of the course move on to teach in universities while others choose to go into research and publishing. There are practically limitless opportunities with a liberal arts degree, and with the extensive skills (in data collection, documentation, analysis, interpretation, and writing, only to name a few) all learned from the History program this advantage is no less than intensified.