University of St Andrews
The Fulbright University of St Andrews Award covers a PhD programme for up to three years in any arts and humanities discipline within the Faculty of Arts or the Faculty of Divinity.
Founded in the 15th century, the University of St Andrews is Scotland’s first university and the third oldest in the English speaking world. Teaching began in the community of St Andrews on the east coast of Scotland in 1410 and the University was formally constituted by the issuance of a Papal Bull in 1413.
- The university is now one of Europe’s most research intensive seats of learning – over a quarter of its turnover comes from research grants and contracts
- It is one of the top rated universities in Europe for research, teaching quality and student satisfaction and is consistently ranked among the UK’s top five in leading independent league tables produced by The Sunday Times and The Times, The Guardian and The Complete University Guide
- Its international reputation for delivering high quality teaching and research and student satisfaction make it one of the most sought after destinations for prospective students from the UK, Europe and overseas
- It is Scotland’s most international university – a third of the student body of 9,100 is from outside of the UK. It has an academic staff of about 1,160 and maintains one of the strongest records in Europe for teaching quality, good degrees and student support
- The university enjoys a 1:12 academic staff to student ratio and ranks among the top five in the UK for student satisfaction
- Full tuition waiver
- Three years living stipend:
- 2020-2021: £13,450
- 2021-2022: £13,700
- 2020-2021: £13,950
The living stipend is intended as a contribution towards general maintenance costs during the degree programme in the UK.
In the UK, master's degrees are typically one-year programmes (full-time) and PhDs are three-year programmes (full-time).